|This is part 1 of a multi-part series detailing Common Lisp from a beginners viewpoint.
This part will gently introduce you to Common Lisp, before pushing you into the deep end. Expect to come away with an understanding of Lisp symbols, functions, scope, and closures, and hopefully you will be able to write some Common Lisp code too.
|This article will explain the necessary steps to install a common
lisp on your Ubuntu machine. By the end of this article you should be able to write some simple Common Lisp programs. It uses
GNU CLISP and is mainly geared
toward Ubuntu, though should work on Debian.
| by: rae - 2008-11-21 06:07:51|
|Understanding recursion and how to implement it to solve problems using classical examples in functional programming.|
| by: rae - 2008-06-29 20:16:05|
|Going beyond the 'Hello World' program to highlight some important Scheme concepts.|
| by: afreet - 2007-08-20 02:51:34|
|When you think Lisp, you probably think arcane, theoretical, or even useless. Well, let me tell you--I've forayed into Common Lisp deeper than I want to admit, and It's far from useless, only somewhat theoretical, and with some of the great books out there, it can seem a lot less arcane. That said, it's also much different than anything you're used to, I'm sure. Let's take a look at what's so different about it first. Then we'll see how we can use Common Lisp just like any other language.|
|Beginning of a series about the Common LISP language. For now, we will discuss the syntax and the top-level.|