The Dictionary of Programming Languages is a compendium of computer
coding methods assembled to provide information and aid your appreciation
for computer science history. The dictionary currently has over 120
note covers the following topics: Parsing, Interpretation, Adding Functions to
the Language, From Substitution to Environments, Functions, Mutation: Structures
and Variables, Recursion and Cycles: Procedures and Data, Objects, Memory
Management, Representation Decisions, Desugaring as a Language Feature, Control
Operations, Checking Program Invariants Statically: Types, Checking Program
Invariants Dynamically: Contracts, Alternate Application Semantics.
This note covers the following
topics: The Elements of Programming, Theoretical Introduction of Programming
Languages: Syntax, Semantics, Types, Abstraction on Data, Delayed Evaluation on
Data and on Control, Type Correctness, Evaluators for Functional Programming,
Logic Programming, Imperative Programming.
This note explains the
following topics: Transition Systems, Defining a Language, A Functional
Language, Control and Data Flow, Imperative Functional Programming, Cost
Semantics and Parallelism, Data Structures and Abstraction, Lazy Evaluation,
Dynamic Typing, Subtyping and Inheritance, Storage Management.
This note presents
major features of programming languages, with primary emphasis on the role of
particular language features in writing good software; programming language
design alternatives; various programming paradigms embodied in languages, such
as procedural, data-flow, functional and object-oriented languages.