|[Question] Code Generation of OOP languages firstname.lastname@example.org (S.R.SEO) (1999-12-01)|
|Re: [Question] Code Generation of OOP languages email@example.com (hoeppner) (1999-12-03)|
|RE: [Question] Code Generation of OOP languages firstname.lastname@example.org (Mikael Lyngvig) (1999-12-03)|
|Re: [Question] Code Generation of OOP languages email@example.com (1999-12-07)|
|Re: [Question] Code Generation of OOP languages firstname.lastname@example.org (Mark van Gulik) (1999-12-20)|
|From:||"Mark van Gulik" <email@example.com>|
|Date:||20 Dec 1999 23:32:05 -0500|
|Organization:||Global Network Services - Remote Access Mail & News Services|
[example translation from C++ to C elided]
>The code above hasn't been tested (compiled and executed), but it
>should give you a good idea of how to get from C++ to C. Getting from
>C to assembly is just a question of traditional compiler technology
>and is described in lots of books.
You may be surprised to hear that the old C++ compilers actually did
this type of source code preprocessing so that existing C compilers
could be used. I assume this manipulation occurred at the abstract
syntax tree level, and was then pretty-printed (or more usually
"ugly-printed") back as C source code.
[The original cfront compiler generated C code. Were there any others?
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