A superset of Oberon-1, developed by H. Moessenboeck in 1991 to add object-orientation. Oberon-2 was a redesign of Object Oberon. It included type-bound procedures (equivalent to methods), read-only export of variables and record fields, open array variables, and a “with” statement with variants. It reintroduced the “for” statement.
There is an Oberon-2 Lex scanner and Yacc parser by Stephen J Bevan of Manchester University, UK, based on the one in the Mo”ssenbo”ck and Wirth reference. Version 1.4.
[“The Programming Language Oberon-2”, H. Mo”ssenbo”ck, N. Wirth, Institut fu”r Computersysteme, ETH Zu”rich, January 1992].
[“Second International Modula-2 Conference”, Sept 1991].
(Formerly Seneca). R. Griesemer, 1990. Descendant of Oberon designed for numerical applications on supercomputers, especially vector or pipelined architectures. Includes array constructors and an ALL statement. “Seneca – A Language for Numerical Applications on Vectorcomputers”, Proc CONPAR 90 – VAPP IV Conf. R. Griesemer, Diss Nr. 10277, ETH Zurich.
[oh-bert; German oh-bert] /ˈoʊ bərt; German ˈoʊ bɛrt/ noun 1. Hermann Julius [hur-muh n jool-yuh s;; German her-mahn yoo-lee-oo s] /ˈhɜr mən ˈdʒul yəs;; German ˈhɛr mɑn ˈyu liˌʊs/ (Show IPA), 1894–1989, German physicist: pioneer in rocketry.
[oh-bees] /oʊˈbis/ adjective 1. very fat or overweight; corpulent. /əʊˈbiːs/ adjective 1. excessively fat or fleshy; corpulent adj. 1650s, back-formation from obesity and in part from Latin obesus “fat, stout, plump,” past participle of obedere “that has eaten itself fat” (see obesity). According to OED, “Rare before 19th c.” Related: Obeseness. Latin obesus was translated […]
adjective See obesogenic