(Elk) A Scheme interpreter by Oliver Laumann email@example.com and Carsten Bormann firstname.lastname@example.org of the Technical University of Berlin. Elk was designed to be used as a general extension language. New types and primitive procedures can easily be added. It has first-class environments, dynamic-wind, fluid-let, macros, autoloading and a dump. It provides interfaces to Xlib, Xt and various widget sets; dynamic loading of extensions and object files; almost all artificial limitations removed; generational/incremental garbage collector; Unix system call extensions; Records (structures) and bit strings.
Version: 2.2 is mostly R3RS compatible and runs on Unix, Ultrix, VAX, Sun-3, Sun-4, 68000, i386, MIPS, IBM PC RT, RS/6000, HP700, SGI, Sony, MS-DOS (gcc+DJGPP or go32).
Germany (ftp://ftp.fu-berlin.de/pub/Unix/languages/scheme/elk-2.2.tar.gz). US (ftp://ftp.x.org/contrib/elk-2.2.tar.gz). US (ftp://gatekeeper.dec.com/pub/comp.sources.misc/volume8/elk).
noun 1. the provision of library materials and services outside the library’s regular service center or outlet.
noun 1. a folding rule having a sliding part equal in length to one section so as to permit exact measurement of internal dimensions.
noun, Photography. 1. any of a series of tubes of varying lengths placed between the lens and a camera body to facilitate closeup focusing.
[ik-sten-si-tee] /ɪkˈstɛn sɪ ti/ noun 1. the quality of having extension. 2. Psychology. the attribute of sensation from which the perception of spatial extension is developed. /ɪkˈstɛnsɪtɪ/ noun 1. (psychol) that part of sensory perception relating to the spatial aspect of objects 2. (rare) the condition of being extensive or extended