bar code for visual C# A. EXHIBITS LISTED BY TOPIC in .NET Drawer 2d Data Matrix barcode in .NET A. EXHIBITS LISTED BY TOPIC

APPENDIX A. EXHIBITS LISTED BY TOPIC use none none integration topaint none for nonepdf-417 printing c# 7.11 A variant recor none for none d used to compute a hash index. 7.

12 Diagrams of a Pascal variant record. 7.13 Constant declarations in Pascal.

7.18 Nested scopes in Pascal. 7.

19 Complete names in Pascal. 7.20 A stack diagram for nested scopes.

7.21 A Pascal program demonstrating block structure. 7.

22 A symbol table with block-structured bindings. 7.25 Lexically scoped functions in Pascal.

7.26 Lexical scoping in Pascal. 8.

1 Syntax for expressions. 8.7 Varying rules for parsing expressions.

8.8 Varying syntax for the use of operators. 9.

7 A procedure using call-by-value in Pascal. 9.8 Result of parameter binding by value in Pascal.

9.9 Result of execution with value parameters. 9.

10 Parameter binding by name. 9.13 A procedure using call-by-reference in Pascal.

9.14 VAR parameter binding in Pascal. 9.

15 Result of execution with a VAR parameter. 9.16 A swap routine using reference parameters in Pascal.

9.17 The implementation of reference parameters in Pascal. 9.

18 A swap routine using pointer parameters in Pascal. 9.19 Storage for swap2.

9.29 A Pascal version of reduce . 9.

32 We can t make closures in Pascal.. ASP.NET Web Forms A.1. LANGUAGES 10.

11 A structured conditional statement in Pascal. 10.15 Using Pascal to emulate ELSEIF.

10.18 The Pascal CASE with no default clause. 10.

23 REPEAT and WHILE loops in Pascal. 10.28 Pascal computes a tripcount.

11.5 The Pascal input loop with a redundant priming read. 11.

6 The Pascal input loop with an extra test. 11.7 Some Pascal code that will stop with a run-time error.

11.16 The factorial function in Pascal. 12.

3 Recursive implementation of repetition. 12.4 Iterative implementation of repetition.

12.6 A sequence of statements in Pascal. 12.

14 Assignment used to name subexpressions in Pascal. 14.4 A constrained type in Pascal.

14.7 E ective address computation for Pascal arrays. 14.

9 Basic and sugared notation for arrays in Pascal. 14.10 E ective address computation for a four-level type.

14.14 A set type in Pascal. 14.

15 Type-objects for set types. 14.17 Selecting a member of a set.

14.20 Partial pathnames using with in Pascal. 14.

29 Pascal selection functions. 14.30 Using selection functions in Pascal.

14.33 Pascal selection and dereferencing. 15.

8 Diagrams of the domain relationships in Pascal. 15.13 Domains mapped onto integers in Pascal.

15.14 Two types with the same description. 15.

15 A type constructor in Pascal. 15.16 Incompatible domains in Pascal.

15.18 Merged domains in Pascal. 15.

19 Function calls with merged domains in Pascal.. 596 15.25 Pascal casts for integer-mapped domains. 15.27 Implementing a cast in Pascal. APPENDIX A. EXHIBITS LISTED BY TOPIC 15.31 Coercions and none none explicit conversions in Pascal. 15.

40 Variant records in Pascal. 15.41 Use of a Pascal nondiscriminated variant record.

17.5 Pascal de nition of push on an array_stack. 17.

6 Pascal de nition of push for a list_stack. 17.12 A Pascal function with a conformant array parameter.

17.13 A parameterized type. 17.

14 A parameterized linked list type. 17.15 Pascal de nition of push on a stack of characters.

18.5 De ning a subdomain in Pascal..


Prolog Suggested reference: Clocksin and C. S. Mellish [1981].

10.36 A data base of Prolog relationships. 10.

37 Answering a Prolog query. 11.1 Some Languages with no GOTO and no labels.

13.10 Prolog rules and facts. 13.

11 Prolog queries. 13.12 Interpreting Prolog rules.

13.13 Euclid s algorithm in Prolog. 13.

15 Quicksort in Prolog. 13.18 Cutting o a search.

13.19 Data for the probation predicate. 13.

20 The not in Prolog. 13.21 The trouble with not .

. A.1. LANGUAGES A.1.11.

Scheme and T Suggested references : Abelson et al. [1985], Abelson and Sussman [1985], Slade [1987]. 11.

11 Packaging a continuation in Scheme. 11.12 Call/cc used in Scheme to break out of a loop.

11.13 Testing the break routine. 11.

14 Using call/cc to make a loop. 11.15 A Pascal-like implementation of factorial, using a continuation.

. A.1.12.

Other Languages Suggested references none for none : ALGOL 60 Naur and Woodger [1963]; BASIC Kemeny [1985]; COBOL Stern and Stern [1988]; Haskell Fasel and Hudak [1992]; Icon Griswold and Griswold [1983]; LOGO Allen, Burke, and Johnson [1983]; PL/1 Rockey [1985]; PostScript Adobe Systems [1990]; SNOBOL 4 Griswold, Poage, Polonsky [1971]; Smalltalk-80 Goldberg and Robson [1983]; Turing Holt et al. [1988]. 2.

6 COBOL: The structure of a table expressed explicitly. 2.19 Poor lexical coherence in SNOBOL.

2.20 BASIC: GOTOs and statement ordering both use line numbers. 3.

13 Tokens used to delimit program scopes. (PL/1) 3.16 Comment lines in older languages.

3.17 Comment beginning and end delimiters. (PL/1) 5.

9 Size and encoding speci cations in COBOL. 5.13 Declaration and use of a record in COBOL.

5.14 Using the LIKE attribute in PL/1. 6.

25 Dynamic allocation in Turing. 10.9 The IF in BASIC.

10.17 The COBOL EVALUATE statement. 10.

35 Implicit looping in dBMAN. 11.1 Some Languages with no GOTO and no labels.

(Icon, Prolog, Turing) 11.2 The unique control structure in SNOBOL-4. 15.

2 Domain relationships in ALGOL. 15.29 Mangled meaning in PL/1.

15.32 COBOL xed point size speci cations..

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