A portable object-oriented Scheme by K. Lang and Barak Perlmutter of Yale. Oaklisp uses a superset of Scheme syntax. It is based on generic operations rather than functions, and features anonymous classes, multiple inheritance, a strong error system, setters and locators for operations and a facility for dynamic binding.
Version 1.2 includes an interface, bytecode compiler, run-time system and documentation.
(ftp://f.gp.cs.cmu.edu/usr/bap/oak/ftpable/), for Amiga (ftp://ftp.cso.uiuc.edu/pub/amiga/fish/ff519).
[“Oaklisp: An Object-Oriented Scheme with First-Class Types”, K. Lang et al, SIGPLAN Notices 21(11):30-37 (Nov 1986) (OOPSLA ’86)].
[ohk-maws, -mos] /ˈoʊkˌmɔs, -ˌmɒs/ noun 1. a lichen, Evernia pranastri, growing on and other trees, yielding a resin used in the manufacture of perfumes.
noun 1. a city in NE Illinois, near Chicago. 2. a city in SE Michigan.
noun 1. a city in E Tennessee, near Knoxville: atomic research center. A city in Tennessee, where uranium for the atomic bomb was produced during World War II. Since that time, the government has maintained a variety of nuclear research facilities in Oak Ridge. (See also Manhattan Project.)
- Oak-root rot
[ohk-root, -roo t] /ˈoʊkˌrut, -ˌrʊt/ noun, Plant Pathology. 1. a disease of oaks and other trees and woody plants, caused by the fungus Amillariella mellea (oak-root fungus) the fruiting body of which is the honey mushroom, and characterized by rotting roots, girdling of crown, and eventual death of the tree.