e-books in Lisp category
by E.C. Berkeley, D.G. Bobrow - The MIT Press , 1966
LISP is a remarkable and powerful language, because not only does it govern the operation of a computer, but also it is a mathematical language of great power for processing processes in mathematics, logic, and symbol manipulation in general.
by Clark Weissman - Dickenson Publishing Company , 1967
The chapters of this book expose the reader to the LISP formalism and give him an opportunity to acquire the necessary skills for processing symbolic data. Learning these skills is analogous to learning the rules of arithmetic ...
by John McCarthy - The MIT Press , 1985
The LISP language is designed primarily for symbolic data processing used for symbolic calculations in differential and integral calculus, electrical circuit theory, mathematical logic, etc. The manual describes LISP, a formal mathematical language.
by Daniel Holden - buildyourownlisp.com , 2014
In this book you'll learn the C programming language, and at the same time learn how to build your very own programming language, a minimal Lisp, in under 1000 lines of code. This book is not suitable as a first programming language book ...
by David Johnson-Davies , 2012
The tutorials are aimed at someone with no previous experience of programming, and they are designed to take the reader to the stage where they can start writing their own programs to solve practical, interesting applications.
- Wikibooks , 2011
Common Lisp is a modern, multi-paradigm, high-performance, ANSI-standardized programming language. Contents: First steps; Basic topics; Advanced topics; Beyond ANSI Common Lisp; External libraries; Implementation Issues; Case Studies in CL; etc.
- Wikibooks , 2010
newLISP combines the power of classic LISP with the facilities of a modern scripting language, such as regular expressions, network functions, multitasking, etc. This book is a straightforward and simple description of the basics of the language.
by Bil Lewis, Dan LaLiberte, Richard Stallman - Free Software Foundation , 2009
This manual attempts to be a full description of Emacs Lisp. Emacs Lisp is more than a mere 'extension language'; it is a full computer programming language in its own right. You can use it as you would any other programming language.
by Brian Harvey - The MIT Press , 1997
This series is for people who are interested in computer programming because it's fun. The three volumes use the Logo as the vehicle for an exploration of computer science from the perspective of symbolic computation and artificial intelligence.
by Doug Hoyte - Lulu.com , 2008
One of the most hardcore computer programming books out there. Starting with the fundamentals, it describes the most advanced features of the most advanced language: Common Lisp. This book is about macros, that is programs that write programs.
by David J. Cooper, Jr. - Franz Inc. , 2003
The purpose of this book is to showcase the features of Common Lisp, and to give you a quick-start guide for using Common Lisp as a development environment. This guide gives you all the tools you need to begin writing Lisp applications.
by Conrad Barski - Lisperati.com , 2008
Anyone who has ever learned to program in Lisp will tell you it is very different from any other programming language. It is different in lots of surprising ways- This comic book will let you find out how Lisp's unique design makes it so powerful!
by Gerald Gazdar, Chris Mellish - Addison-Wesley , 1989
This book is aimed at computer scientists and linguists at undergraduate, postgraduate, or faculty level, who have taken a programming course in Lisp. The focus is on the processing of the orthographic forms of natural language utterances and text.
by Robert J. Chassell - Free Software Foundation, Inc. , 2002
This is an introduction to programming in Emacs Lisp for people who are not programmers. The text is designed to get you started: to guide you in learning the fundamentals of programming, and to show you how you can teach yourself to go further.
by David B. Lamkins - bookfix.com , 2004
This tutorial is written for the professional programmer. It introduces the ANSI Common Lisp standard. David Lamkins explains why Lisp is by far the most powerful industrial strength tool available for advanced software development.
by Gregory J. Chaitin - Springer , 2001
This book presents the core of Chaitin's theory of program-size complexity, also known as algorithmic information theory. LISP is used to present the key algorithms and to enable computer users to interact with the author's proofs.
by Peter Seibel - Apress , 2005
An introduction to Common Lisp for people curious about Lisp and a tutorial for anybody who wants to get down to real coding right away. Learn Lisp from this book and it will make you a better programmer in any language.
by Richard P. Gabriel - The MIT Press , 1985
The book describes the Lisp implementation techniques in use and serves as a handbook to the implementation of all Lisp expressions. It provides performance information using the benchmarking tools to measure the various Lisp systems.
by Paul Graham - Prentice Hall , 1993
Comprehensive tutorial on the advanced Lisp features for experienced programmers. It teaches the bottom-up programming style, and includes a unique collection of techniques that help you to write the code efficiently in a variety of applications.
by Guy Steele - Digital Press , 1990
The book is an unofficial Lisp programmers' bible. All functions defined in Common Lisp and every specification can be found here. The second edition contains six completely new chapters on CLOS, loops, conditions, series, generators and more.
by Stuart Charles Shapiro - W.H. Freeman & Company , 1999
The book is a self-paced study guide to Common Lisp programming language. It presents Lisp in a general setting, rather than in the context of a special field in which it is used. The text assumes experience with some imperative programming languages.
by Robert A. MacLachlan , 2003
This text documents internal details of the CMU Common Lisp compiler and run-time system. CMU Common Lisp is a public domain implementation of Common Lisp that runs on Unix workstations. It provides some useful information on the CMUCL compiler.
by David S. Touretzky - Benjamin-Cummings Pub Co , 1990
This is a gentle introduction to Common Lisp for students taking their first programming course. No prior mathematical background beyond arithmetic is assumed. There are lots of examples, the author avoided technical jargon.
by Mark Watson , 2002
This book is an introduction to Common Lisp. The author considers Common Lisp to be twice as good as Java for some applications. Common Lisp compilers are freely available, stable, and compiled Common Lisp code is very fast.