Object-Oriented Turing

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Object-Oriented Turing
Paradigm(s) multi-paradigm: object-oriented, procedural, concurrent
Designed by Ric Holt
Developer Ric Holt
Appeared in 1991
Typing discipline static, manifest
Influenced by Turing
OS Cross-platform: Sun-4, MIPS, RS-6000

Object-Oriented Turing is an extension of the Turing programming language and a replacement for Turing Plus created by Ric Holt[1][2] of the University of Toronto, Canada, in 1991. It is imperative, object-oriented, and concurrent. It has modules, classes, single inheritance, processes, exception handling, and optional machine-dependent programming.

There is an integrated development environment under the X Window System and a demo version.[citation needed] Versions exist for Sun-4, MIPS, RS-6000, NeXTSTEP, Windows 95 and others.

References[edit]

  1. ^ Mancoridis, S; Holt, R C; Penny, D A (February 1993). "A Conceptual Framework for Software Development". ACM Annual Computer Science Conference (SIGCSE, Indianapolis): 74–80. ISSN 1041-4517. OCLC 194807519. BL Shelfmark 0578.623000. 
  2. ^ Holt, RC (1992). Turing reference manual (3rd. ed.). Toronto: Holt Software Associates. ISBN 978-0-921598-15-2. OCLC 71476276. 

This article is based on material taken from the Free On-line Dictionary of Computing prior to 1 November 2008 and incorporated under the "relicensing" terms of the GFDL, version 1.3 or later.