a problem-oriented programming language, as COBOL, FORTRAN, or PL/1, that uses English-like statements and symbols to create sequences of computer instructions and identify memory locations, rather than the machine-specific individual instruction codes and numerical addresses employed by machine language.
a computer programming language that resembles natural language or mathematical notation and is designed to reflect the requirements of a problem; examples include Ada, BASIC, C, COBOL, FORTRAN, Pascal See also machine code
(HLL) A programming language which provides some level of abstraction above assembly language. These normally use statements consisting of English-like keywords such as “FOR”, “PRINT” or “GOTO”, where each statement corresponds to several machine language instructions. It is much easier to program in a high-level language than in assembly language though the efficiency of execution depends on how good the compiler or interpreter is at optimising the program.
Rarely, the variants “VHLL” and “MLL” are found.
See also languages of choice, generation.
- Edinburgh prolog
Prolog dialect which eventually developed into the standard, as opposed to Marseille Prolog. (The difference is largely syntax.) Clocksin & Mellish describe Edinburgh Prolog. Version: C-Prolog. (1995-03-10)
- Edinburgh sml
(EdML) Implementation of the Core language of SML. Byte-code interpreter in C. Ported to Amiga, Atari, Archimedes and IBM PC. Version: 0.44. (ftp://ftp.dcs.ed.ac.uk/pub/edml/EDML4). E-mail: . (1994-12-08)
[National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration] Environmental Data and Information Service
[e-deer-ne] /ɛˈdir nɛ/ noun 1. a city in NW Turkey, in the European part. /ɛˈdirnɛ/ noun 1. a city in NW Turkey: a Thracian town, rebuilt and renamed by the Roman emperor Hadrian. Pop: 126 000 (2005 est) Former name Adrianople