|[7 earlier articles]|
|Re: OpenMP and parallel programming languages gmt@CS.Arizona.EDU (2004-10-17)|
|Re: OpenMP and parallel programming languages alexc@TheWorld.com (Alex Colvin) (2004-10-17)|
|Re: OpenMP and parallel programming languages firstname.lastname@example.org (Rodney M. Bates) (2004-10-17)|
|Re: OpenMP and parallel programming languages email@example.com (firstname.lastname@example.org) (2004-10-17)|
|Re: OpenMP and parallel programming languages email@example.com (2004-10-17)|
|Re: OpenMP and parallel programming languages firstname.lastname@example.org (Ira Baxter) (2004-10-17)|
|Re: OpenMP and parallel programming languages email@example.com (Ed Kornkven) (2004-10-17)|
|From:||"Ed Kornkven" <firstname.lastname@example.org>|
|Date:||17 Oct 2004 16:14:11 -0400|
|Organization:||ACS Internet - complaints to email@example.com|
|Posted-Date:||17 Oct 2004 16:14:11 EDT|
If you want to count research languages, there have been many. If
you're interested in C/C++ in particular, you might take a look at
Unified Parallel C (http://upc.gwu.edu/) or Charm++
(http://charm.cs.uiuc.edu). UPC is implemented by several commercial
vendors and is more similar to OpenMP's paradigm. Charm++ by virtue
of its data-driven programming model is quite a different animal.
BTW, there is a Fortran extension that originated at Cray, CoArray
Fortran, that turns out to be more or less a Fortran analogue to UPC.
PS. There is another thread dealing with languages that have as a
design goal high performance. Explicitly parallel languages would of
course be included in that group.
"Neal Wang" <firstname.lastname@example.org> wrote in message
> Does anyone know any explicit parellel programming languages? C/C++
> and Fortran support OpenMP directives. Any one has tried to extend
> C/C++ grammar to include OpenMP.
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