Portable Standard Lisp is a historical programming language created in 1980. Portable Standard Lisp (PSL) is a tail-recursive dynamically bound dialect of Lisp inspired by its predecessor, Standard Lisp and the Portable Lisp Compiler. It was developed by researchers at the University of Utah in 1980, which released PSL 3.1; development was handed over to developers at Hewlett-Packard in 1982 who released PSL 3.3 and up. Portable Standard Lisp was available as a kit containing a screen editor, a compiler, and an interpreter for the 68000 processor architecture, DEC-20s, CRAY-1s, and the VAX architecture (among many others). Read more on Wikipedia...
- Portable Standard Lisp ranks in the top 50% of languages
- the Portable Standard Lisp wikipedia page
- Portable Standard Lisp first appeared in 1980
- See also: c, common-lisp
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Last updated November 16th, 2019