|Public domain compiler wanted dead or alive! email@example.com (1992-08-06)|
|Re: Public domain compiler wanted dead or alive! ah739@cleveland.Freenet.Edu (1992-08-07)|
|Re: Public domain compiler wanted dead or alive! nr@hart.Princeton.EDU (1992-08-08)|
|Re: Public domain compiler wanted dead or alive! firstname.lastname@example.org.EDU (Tim Pierce) (1992-08-08)|
|From:||ah739@cleveland.Freenet.Edu (Leslie J. Somos)|
|Organization:||Case Western Reserve University, Cleveland, OH (USA)|
|Date:||Fri, 7 Aug 1992 15:57:46 GMT|
In a previous article, email@example.com (Suleyman Kondakci) says:
>Is there a simple public domain compiler, with useful documentation,
>which can be used for educational/experimental purposes.
I got a copy of the Small C compiler, from M&T books (it generates code
for 8080 systems), and am in the process of bootstrapping it to the IBM
370 mainframe I work on. Of course, I'll have to replace the
code-emitting section to emit 370 code. I've had it a few years now, and
I've gotten as far as writing one library routine, SPRINTF, in 370 code.
Obviously, I've got a ways to go. :) But the journey is fun, no matter
when I arrive.
That is, I'm saying that it's small enough to seem tackle-able.
Leslie J. Somos ah739@Cleveland.Freenet.Edu
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