(Previously “C-Scheme”) A Scheme implementation by the MIT Scheme Team (Chris Hanson, Jim Miller, Bill Rozas, and many others) with a rich set of utilities, a compiler called Liar and an editor called Edwin.
MIT Scheme includes an interpreter, large run-time library, Emacs macros, native-code compiler, emacs-like editor, and a source-level debugger.
Latest version: 7.7.1, as of 2002-06-18.
MIT Scheme conforms fully with R4RS and almost with the IEEE Scheme standard. It runs on Motorola 68000: HP9000, Sun-3, NeXT; MIPS: Decstation, Sony, SGI; HP-PA: 600, 700, 800; VAX: Ultrix, BSD, DEC Alpha: OSF; Intel i386: MS-DOS, MS Windows, and various other Unix systems.
See also: LAP, Schematik, Scode.
Usenet newsgroup: news:comp.lang.scheme.c.
Mailing list: email@example.com (cross-posted to news).
[mich-er] /ˈmɪtʃ ər/ noun 1. Marc Andrew, 1887–1947, U.S. naval officer and aviator.
[Sephardic Hebrew meets-vah, mits-; English, Ashkenazic Hebrew mits-vuh] /Sephardic Hebrew mitsˈvɑ, mɪts-; English, Ashkenazic Hebrew ˈmɪts və/ noun, plural mitsvoth, mitsvot, mitsvos [Sephardic Hebrew meets-vawt, mits-; Ashkenazic Hebrew mits-vohs] /Sephardic Hebrew mitsˈvɔt, mɪts-; Ashkenazic Hebrew ˈmɪts voʊs/ (Show IPA). English, mitsvahs [mits-vuh z] /ˈmɪts vəz/ (Show IPA). Hebrew. 1. . [Sephardic Hebrew meets-vah, mits-; English, […]
[mit] /mɪt/ noun 1. Baseball. 2. a mitten. 3. Slang. a hand. 4. a glove that leaves the lower ends of the fingers bare, especially a long one made of lace or other fancy material and worn by women. 1. (in prescriptions) send. /mɪt/ noun 1. any of various glovelike hand coverings, such as one […]
[mit-tahg-lef-luh r] /ˈmɪt tɑgˈlɛf lər/ noun 1. Magnus Gösta [mahng-nuhs yœ-stah] /ˈmɑŋ nʌs ˈyœ stɑ/ (Show IPA), 1846–1927, Swedish mathematician.