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||This article may require cleanup to meet Wikipedia's quality standards. The specific problem is: Describe more possible meanings of the terms "language-agnostic", "language-neutral", etc.; also discuss whether there is a distinction between the meanings of each phrase (October 2012) (Learn how and when to remove this template message)|
Language-agnostic, language-neutral, language-independent, or cross-language may refer to:
"Language Agnostic" describes a software development paradigm where a particular language is chosen because of its appropriateness for a particular task (taking into consideration all factors, including ecosystem, developer skill-sets, performance, etc.), and not purely because of the skill-set available within a development team.
For example, a language agnostic Java development team might choose to use Ruby or Perl for some development work, where Ruby or Perl would be more appropriate than Java.
"Cross-Language" in programming and scripting describes a program in which two or more languages must be implemented into the program code alongside the core programming language chosen to write the program. Whether this means including a script as a source, to be used when needed, running code within Language-Independent Virtual Machines such as JVM, or Object Models such as COM to cooperate with each other, or choosing languages that work well together natively.
- Language-independent specification
- Cross-language information retrieval, referring to natural languages, not programming languages
- Language independent datatypes
- Bilingual (disambiguation)
- Language-independent (disambiguation)
- Glue language
- Language binding
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