LYaPAS

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LYaPAS
ParadigmsArray, functional, structured, modular
FamilyAPL
Designed byArkady D.Zakrevskij
First appeared1964; 54 years ago (1964)
Typing disciplineDynamic
PlatformUral-1 mainframe computer
Influenced by
APL

Logical Language for the Representation of Synthesis Algorithms (LYaPAS, Russian: ЛЯПАС) is a programming language created in the Soviet Union in 1964, by Arkady D.Zakrevskij of the Laboratory of System Programming and Logical Synthesis, of the Academy of Sciences of the Byelorussian SSR, since renamed the National Academy of Sciences of Belarus.[1][2][3][4][5][6][7]

LYaPAS is an extension to the programming language APL, and was initially designed especially for non-numeric programming for the Soviet designed and built line of mainframe computers named Ural-1. An interesting feature of LYaPAS is its use of octal numbers.

A further refinement of LYaPAS is LYaPAS-M.

References[edit]

  1. ^ "LYaPAS". Encyclopedia of Programming Languages. Archived from the original on July 2008. Retrieved 15 July 2018.
  2. ^ Zakrevskij, A.D. (1964). "LYaPAS: a Language for the Representation of Synthesis Algorithms". Proceedings of the Scientific Seminar on the Theoretical and Applied Problems of Cybernetics (in Russian). Kiev.
  3. ^ Tovshceyn, M.Ya. (1966). "PP-LYaPAS-1, A translator for the first level of LYAPAS". Transactions of the Siberian Technical Institute for Physics (in Russian). Tomsk: Tomsk University (248): 34–58.
  4. ^ Tovshteyn, M.Ya. (1966). "Representation of Input Information to PP-LYaPAS-1". Transactions of the Siberian Technical Institute for Physics (in Russian). Tomsk: Tomsk University (248): 23–33.
  5. ^ Zakrevskij, A.D. (1966). "Algorithmic language LYaPAS and automation of the synthesis of discrete automata" (in Russian). Tomsk: Tomsk University.
  6. ^ Zakrevskij, A.D. (1966). "The First Level of LYaPAS". Transactions of the Siberian Technical Institute for Physics (in Russian). Tomsk: Tomsk University (248): 12–22.
  7. ^ Zakrevskiy, A.D. (1966). "Elements of metalanguage for the first level of LYaPAS". Transactions of the Siberian Technical Institute for Physics (in Russian). Tomsk: Tomsk University (248): 59–65.