|Parsing C++ headers? 104316.1514@CompuServe.COM (John Mitchell) (1996-04-06)|
|Re: Parsing C++ headers? firstname.lastname@example.org (1996-04-08)|
|Re: Parsing C++ headers? cag@Cs.Nott.AC.UK (Cleveland A Gibbon) (1996-04-11)|
|Re: Parsing C++ headers? email@example.com (1996-04-14)|
|Re: Parsing C++ headers? firstname.lastname@example.org (1996-04-16)|
|Re: Parsing C++ headers? Graham.Parrington@ncl.ac.uk (Graham D Parrington) (1996-04-18)|
|Re: Parsing C++ headers? email@example.com (1996-04-18)|
|From:||firstname.lastname@example.org (John D. Mitchell)|
|Date:||14 Apr 1996 12:02:33 -0400|
|Keywords:||C++, parse, tools|
Cleveland A Gibbon wrote:
>John Mitchell <104316.1514@CompuServe.COM> writes:
[Just for the record, that's yet another "John Mitchell" --JDM]
>There is a neat C++ grammar that is written in C/C++, hence portable
>to any platform with a C/C++ compiler.
>An in depth discussion currently underway about its update and
>bugfixes. For your, purpose it should suffice. Check out
>'comp.compiler.tools.pccts' and join the fun.
Well, hmm... To clarify that a bit:
The C++ grammar that is being discussed in comp.lang.tools.pccts is
written using, suprise!, the Purdue Compiler Construction Toolset
(PCCTS). It's parser generator is known as ANTLR. ANTLR *generates*
C or C++ code for it's parsers. ANTLR itself is written in C and is
very portable and it's generated code is fairly portable.
Return to the
Search the comp.compilers archives again.