(CML) A concurrent extension of SML/NJ written by J. Reppy at Cornell University in 1990. CML supports dynamic thread creation and synchronous message passing on typed channels. Threads are implemented using first-class continuations. First-class synchronous operations allow users to tailor their synchronisation abstractions for their application. CML also supports both stream I/O and low-level I/O in an integrated fashion.
Latest version 0.9.8, as of 1994-12-21, requires SML/NJ 0.75 or later.
[“CML: A Higher-Order Concurrent Language”, John H. Reppy, SIGPLAN Notices 26(6):293-305, June 1991].
- Concurrent oberon
A concurrent version of Oberon. There is an implementation the Ceres workstation. [“Adding Concurrency to the Oberon System”, S. Lalis et al, ETH Zurich, 1993]. (1994-11-11)
- Concurrent object-oriented c
language (cooC) A language with concurrent object execution from Toshiba. It has synchronous and asynchronous message passing. It has been implemented for SunOS. (ftp://tsbgw.isl.rdc.toshiba.co.jp/pub/toshiba/cooc-beta.1.1.tar.Z). [SIGPLAN Notices 28(2)]. (2000-08-13)
- Concurrent object-oriented language
(COOL) An extension of C++ with task-level parallelism for shared-memory multi-processors. [“COOL: A Language for Parallel Programming”, R. Chandra firstname.lastname@example.org et al in Languages and Compilers for Parallel Computing, D. Gelernter et al eds, MIT Press 1990, pp. 126-148]. E-mail: Rohit Chandra . (1994-11-30)
- Concurrent pascal
An extension of a Pascal subset, Sequential Pascal, developed by Brinch Hansen in 1972-75. Concurrent Pascal was the first language to support monitors. It provided access to hardware devices through monitor calls and supported also processes and classes. [“The Programming Language Concurrent Pascal”, Per Brinch Hansen, IEEE Trans Soft Eng 1(2):199-207 (Jun 1975)]. (1994-11-30)