Welcome to CLISP This is GNU CLISP - an ANSI Common Lisp Implementation Political issues we promote Hosting and support This project is hosted by SourceForge, which is, in turn, owned and operated by Geeknet. CLISP - an ANSI Common Lisp Implementation CLISP - an ANSI Common Lisp Implementation
Finding Lisp - Packages Finding Lisp - Packages Resolver Resolver is a UFFI interface to Linux's libresolv.so DNS library. Resolver allows you to query any type of DNS record and returns the full contents of a DNS reply packet, decoded in list format. Resolver is basically the Lisp equivalent of the Linux dig utility. History / Changelog
ALU: index This Wiki site is for all users of Lisp-family languages to add information, and especially for information relevant to the Association of Lisp Users or that will some day be published on the official ALU web site. List of some of the topics on the wiki:12 If you have a computer, chances are there is a Lisp implementation available for it, if it isn't running one already. ALU: index
Edi Weitz
Let Over Lambda Macros Lisp's core occupies some kind of local optimum in the space of programming languages. —Modest words from John McCarthy, inventor of lisp This is a book about programming macros in lisp. Unlike most programming books that only give them a cursory overview, this book is a series of tutorials and examples designed to get you programming sophisticated macros as efficiently and quickly as possible. Let Over Lambda
The Language Entries for Lisp and Common Lisp at Wikipedia The Common Lisp FAQ Free (no-cost) Lisp implementations: Commercial Lisp Implementations: LISP Information and Resources LISP Information and Resources
Lisp! Tutorials A Brief Guide to CLOS - This is a brief introduction to CLOS that says enough for someone who already knows something about Common Lisp to start using CLOS. DevLibrary - Lisp - Lisp tutorials and Guides The Best Lisp links on the net!!!! The Best Lisp links on the net!!!!
LISP - Quick Reference LISP - Quick Reference LISP - Quick Reference Author: Miguel Gomes da Costa Jr. (Link to the Original Site) Local customizations (Startup section) were done by Yoonsuck Choe: Startup In order to use GNU Common Lisp, you must apply for a unix account from the CS department CSG. You can access the accounts from off-campus, but access is limited to photon.cs.tamu.edu.
Planet Lisp Christophe Rhodes — slime has moved to github @2014-01-11 20:24·27 hours ago This is probably not news to anyone reading this, but: SLIME has moved its primary source repository to github. One of my projects, swankr (essentially, a SLIME for R, reusing most of the existing communication protocol and implementing a SWANK backend in R, hence the name), obviously depends on SLIME: if nothing else, the existing instructions for getting swankr up and running included a suggestion to get the SLIME sources from common-lisp.net CVS, which as Zach says is a problem that it's nice no longer to have. (Incidentally, Zach is running a survey - direct link - to assess possible effects of changes on the SLIME userbase.) So, time to update the instructions, and in the process also Planet Lisp
Lisp Resource Kit The Lisp Resource Kit is a dedicated development/learning environment on a self-booting CD. It is designed to be an easy to use single resource for those who are interested in exploring Common Lisp, regardless of their experience or domain of expertise. The kit contains works by: Basic Lisp Techniques by David Cooper On Lisp book by Paul Graham Successful Lisp by David Lamkins Lisp Resource Kit
You will be coding in the Common LISP programming language for your assignments. Since you are already a third-year student, you will be learning the language on your own, with the following assistance: a set of tutorial notes to guide you through Common LISP in 4 weeks a LISP development environment to let you experiment with the language and work on the exercises from the tutorial notes recommended references on Common LISP some web resources for learning LISP Learning Lisp for CMPT 310 Learning Lisp for CMPT 310
I saw the InteractiveFiction project over in CeeProgramsForBeginners and, seeing some of the code there, was reminded why I have been learning lisp. I wrote an alternative version. It's about the same size, more readability, and has more functionality, and even some syntactic sugar. :) I've added comments to the code, which should hopefully kind of explain what's going on. Lisp Programs For Beginners
Massachusetts Institute of Technology Department of Electrical Engineering and Computer Science Video Lectures by Hal Abelson and Gerald Jay Sussman Structure and Interpretation of Computer Programs has been MIT's introductory pre-professional computer science subject since 1981. It emphasizes the role of computer languages as vehicles for expressing knowledge and it presents basic principles of abstraction and modularity, together with essential techniques for designing and implementing computer languages. This course has had a worldwide impact on computer science curricula over the past two decades. The accompanying textbook by Hal Abelson, Gerald Jay Sussman, and Julie Sussman is available for purchase from the MIT Press, which also provides a freely available on-line version of the complete textbook.

Structure and Interpretation of Computer Programs, Video Lectures

Start up your Lisp implementation. You will most likely see a window with a prompt waiting for your input. This prompt is called a REPL for Read-Evaluate-Print Loop. At this point, Lisp is waiting for the expression to read and then evaluate, which in simple words means to calculate its result. Type "2" and press Return (or Enter) Common Lisp/First steps/Beginner tutorial
Welcome to CLiki CLiki is a Common Lisp wiki. It contains resources for learning about and using the programming language Common Lisp, and information about DFSG-compliant free software implemented in Common Lisp. CLiki Resources index
This page is your entry to the course material. It includes current announcements of the course, pointers to other sources of information such as the online textbook, the course calendar, the programming projects, and the entry point to the online tutor system. Resources for course material. Posted, December 15: Prizes in Project 4 We had a lot of great submissions for the contest for Project 4, in which you were invited to extend the Object Oriented world in an interesting way. After a lot of agonizing, Prof. 6.001 - Structure and Interpretation of Computer Programs - Fall 2005