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Other programming languages, and especially C, use a "compile-run" model, and don't provide a REPL. Let's fix that.
This approach is actually more of a read-eval loop, as c-repl doesn't know anything about the types and parse trees of the code it's running. But unlike other approaches to solving the "C interpreter" problem, c-repl works directly with unmodified libraries and system headers.
This means you can experiment with a new library without writing a test program or any bindings. Or just use it as a simple calculator, content in knowing it is much faster than your neighbors using irb, like driving a Ferarri on city streets.
Adapted from the author's homepage, <http://neugierig.org/software/c-repl/>: c-repl ====== Many programming languages come with a REPL (read-eval-print loop), which allows you to type in code line by line and see what it does. This is quite useful for prototyping, experimentation, and debugging code. Other programming languages, and especially C, use a "compile-run" model, and don't provide a R more»
c-repl (0.0.20071223-1+b1) sid; urgency=low * Binary-only non-maintainer upload for hurd-i386; no source changes. * Rebuild without debian-ports packages -- Debian GNU/Hurd Build Daemon <email@example.com> Sun, 06 May 2012 05:46:26 +0200 c-repl (0.0.20071223-1) unstable; urgency=low * Initial release; closes: #459401. - Modify upstream repl script to run more»
This package was debianized by Robert S. Edmonds <firstname.lastname@example.org> on Sat, 22 Dec 2007 22:12:29 -0500. It was downloaded from http://neugierig.org/software/c-repl/ Copyright Holder: Copyright (C) 2007 Evan Martin <email@example.com> License: Redistribution and use in source and binary forms, with or without modification, are permitted provided that the following conditions a more»