|Three Address Code email@example.com (2000-09-11)|
|Re: Three Address Code Sid-Ahmed-Ali.TOUATI@inria.fr (Sid Ahmed Ali TOUATI) (2000-09-13)|
|Re: Three Address Code firstname.lastname@example.org (Travers Naran) (2000-09-13)|
|Re: Three Address Code email@example.com (Travers Naran) (2000-09-15)|
|Re: Three Address Code firstname.lastname@example.org (Dan Cohen) (2000-09-15)|
|Re: Three Address Code email@example.com (Rainer Leupers) (2000-09-17)|
|From:||"Travers Naran" <firstname.lastname@example.org>|
|Date:||13 Sep 2000 20:21:59 -0400|
|Organization:||Look Communications - http://www.look.ca|
<email@example.com> wrote in message
> I would like to know if Three Address Code can be implemented in some
> way other then quadruple or triples.
I don't get it: isn't three address code inherently a n-tuple of
addresses? Finding another implementation is looking for something
other than three address code, isn't it? I am curious about this
because I've only ever used n-tuples (quadruple or triples) and I too
would be interested if there was another way.
Travers Naran: Computer Programmer & P/T Meddler In Time & Space
New Westminster, British Columbia, Canada, North America, Earth, yada, yada
[It's true, three address code is inherently quads, but you can mechanically
translate it to trees of triples, RPN, or anything else you want. -John]
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