[hah-skuh-lah; Ashkenazic Hebrew hah-skaw-luh; Sephardic Hebrew hah-skah-lah] /ˌhɑ skəˈlɑ; Ashkenazic Hebrew hɑˈskɔ lə; Sephardic Hebrew hɑ skɑˈlɑ/
an 18th–19th-century movement among central and eastern European Jews, begun in Germany under the leadership of Moses Mendelssohn, designed to make Jews and Judaism more cosmopolitan in character by promoting knowledge of and contributions to the secular arts and sciences and encouraging adoption of the dress, customs, and language of the general population.
language (Named after the logician Haskell Curry) A lazy purely functional language largely derived from Miranda but with several extensions. Haskell was designed by a committee from the functional programming community in April 1990. It features static polymorphic typing, higher-order functions, user-defined algebraic data types, and pattern-matching list comprehensions. Innovations include a class system, systematic […]
- Haskell b
language An early version of Haskell by Lennart Augustsson firstname.lastname@example.org from Chalmers. Haskell B evolved into a full-featured implementation of Haskell 1.2, with quite a few extensions. Ports exist for many platforms including Sun, DEC, Sequent, IBM PC, Symmetry and unsupported versions for NS32000, IBM RT/PC, Cray, Sun-3, Vax, ARM, and RS/6000. Version 0.999.5 included […]
- Haskell curry
person Haskell Brooks Curry (1900-09-12 – 1982-09-01). The logician who re-invented and developed combinatory logic. The functional programming language Haskell was named after him. Biography (http://www-groups.dcs.st-and.ac.uk/~history/Mathematicians/Curry.html). (1999-01-08)
language SASL plus conditional unification. [“A Prological Definition of HASL, A Purely Functional Language with Unification Based Conditional Binding Expressions”, H. Abramson in Logic Programming: Functions, Relations and Equations, D. DeGroot et al eds, P-H 1986]. (1996-08-21)