|Re: Dangling else firstname.lastname@example.org (SM Ryan) (2006-02-24)|
|Re: Dangling else email@example.com (Russ Cox) (2006-02-24)|
|Re: Dangling else Brian.Inglis@SystematicSW.ab.ca (Brian Inglis) (2006-03-11)|
|Re: dynamic precedence, was Dangling else cfc@shell01.TheWorld.com (Chris F Clark) (2006-03-12)|
|Re: dynamic precedence, was Dangling else alexc@TheWorld.com (Alex Colvin) (2006-03-14)|
|Re: dynamic precedence, was Dangling else firstname.lastname@example.org (2006-03-14)|
|Re: dynamic precedence, was Dangling else email@example.com (Tony Finch) (2006-03-15)|
|From:||Tony Finch <firstname.lastname@example.org>|
|Date:||15 Mar 2006 22:11:00 -0500|
|References:||06-02-154 06-02-168 06-03-024 06-03-038|
|Posted-Date:||15 Mar 2006 22:11:00 EST|
Chris F Clark <cfc@shell01.TheWorld.com> wrote:
>I can't remember which languages (besides A68) allowed one to modify
>the precedence of operators, however there must have been a few,
>especially if one includes the "extensible languages" that were once
>popular and are now mostly forgotten.
Many functional programming languages allow you to specify the precedence
and associativity of operators, including ML and Haskell.
f.a.n.finch <email@example.com> http://dotat.at/
NORWEGIAN BASIN: IN EAST, SOUTHERLY GALE 8 TO STORM 10, DECREASING 6 TO GALE
8 LATER. RAIN. MODERATE OCCASIONALLY POOR. IN WEST, VARIABLE BECOMING NORTH OR
NORTHWEST 4, INCREASING 5 OR 6 LATER. RAIN THEN FAIR. MODERATE OR GOOD.
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