The LispIDE application was designed to be a basic graphical shell for several Lisp and Scheme implementations available for Windows. LispIDE seems to work with: Corman Common Lisp, Steel Bank Common Lisp, CLISP, Gnu Common Lisp, Gambit Scheme, Bigloo Scheme, SCM Scheme. Please let me know if any others work
LispIDE Crack + License Keygen For Windows
LispIDE is a basic graphical shell for several Lisp and Scheme implementations available for Windows.
LispIDE is a Windows “Getting Started” application. It will work with the Corman Common Lisp, Steel Bank Common Lisp, CLISP, Gnu Common Lisp, Gambit Scheme, Bigloo Scheme, SCM Scheme, and many other versions of these and related families of programming languages.
LispIDE is a shareware application.
To install LispIDE, you will need a free copy of Microsoft Visual C++ 6.0 or better. LispIDE is written in Visual C++, so it will need this compiler. There are, however, several other major implementations of Lisp, Scheme and related languages, and LispIDE can run Lisp programs in those languages that are written in Visual Basic.
LispIDE can load files written in any language that can be loaded by the compiler that LispIDE was built with.
In addition, LispIDE can load files written in many different programming language implementations. LispIDE recognizes the files and tells you what the language of the files is.
LispIDE is a program that runs on your local machine. To install it and make Lisp files run on your computer, you need a floppy disk and a 486 or better computer running MS-DOS or a Windows 95 machine.
When you first install LispIDE, you will need to run a Microsoft command shell (MS-DOS or Windows 95) and run a command from within the command shell. The command is’setup.com’. The instructions are in the Help file.
LispIDE makes use of the Microsoft Visual C++ compiler. The LispIDE version has been upgraded to use the Visual C++ compiler version 6.
Several bugs were fixed.
LispIDE now runs on Windows 95.
LispIDE now runs on Windows 2000.
New language support
The following languages are supported:
Scheme (BIND, GUESS, PARAPHRASE, SINGLE-FRAME, SEXP)
C (ANSI C)
– Runs in Windows
– Integrated editor for Lisp and Scheme languages
– Define functions, procedures, macros, and evaluate expressions
– Calculate form.
– Generate graphical output
– Monitor execution of Lisp and Scheme code
– Display and run lisp and scheme expression and forms
– Multiple evaluation modes
– Syntax Highlighting for lisp and scheme languages
– Sublime Text
– Command line interface (CLI)
LispIDE can be downloaded via the link below. After you download the application, extract the LispIDE zip file, and run the LispIDE.exe file in the extracted folder. If you have trouble with Windows, you can unzip it yourself into a temporary folder and then double click on the LispIDE.exe file.
LispIDE source code is available for download, at the link below. The documentation is included in the zip file. Documentation:
– LispIDE.rtf – LispIDE manual
– LispIDE.dit – LispIDE help file
Here is a complete list of all LispIDE screenshots:
1. LispIDE welcome screen
2. LispIDE main menu
3. LispIDE language environment
4. LispIDE editor
5. LispIDE expression evaluator
6. LispIDE output display
7. LispIDE equation view
8. LispIDE command line
9. LispIDE macro editor
10. LispIDE basic modes
If you like LispIDE, please consider supporting it by making a donation.
The author of LispIDE wrote the following:
Brett Terpstra (bterpstra) writes:
==> The LispIDE help file has been updated to accurately describe LispIDE’s
features and functions.
==> So have the LispIDE documentation (rtf) and source code (zip), though there’s
no major change.
==> The LispIDE help file still does not describe the LispIDE command line, and is
needed to be updated to do so.
==> The LispIDE development track has reached its final stage. There are no more
bugs to report, apart from a few minor suggestions, and I am unlikely to
==> Most of my time, effort, and attention is now focused on other LispIDE
projects: it is currently my first priority and most significant project.
If you like LispIDE, please consider supporting it
This is a very basic interface between programs and your computer using a language called LISP. It is very similar to Tcl in the way it works.
In the LispIDE there are three main windows. The left window is called the palette window. It is where you select various Lisp editors, or display a help window, or display documentation, or what ever.
The middle window is where you write code. It is called the buffer window. When you are editing Lisp code, if you are inside the buffer window, the currently selected file is displayed in the file window to the right. If your cursor is on the file window, a menu will pop up on the palette window containing all the Lisp editors. On the palette, a menu containing all the Lisp editors is displayed for each file.
The right window is the output window. It is used to display information about the program. When the output window is displayed, in the bottom panel, all the programs are listed with their outputs in sequence. If your cursor is on a program, a menu will pop up on the palette containing all the Lisp editors and programs for that file. On the palette, a menu containing all the Lisp editors and programs for that file is displayed. If your cursor is on the file, the information is displayed in the output window. If you are in the file window, you can’t use the output window for this reason.
In addition to the windows described above, the LispIDE has a number of handy features. These are located on the palette. One of these is a Browse button. By pressing the Browse button, there is a list of Lisp and Scheme interpreters. These are displayed as files in a window similar to Notepad. In this window, you can choose one of the listed interpreters. Once you have chosen the interpreter, you can click the Browse button again and return to the LispIDE. This is how you switch between interpreters.
Another handy feature is a RESTORE button. By pressing the RESTORE button, Lisp or Scheme is loaded into the LispIDE from disk. This is done automatically if you quit LispIDE.
A final feature is the MENU button. By pressing the MENU button, all the Lisp editors are displayed in the palette. If your cursor is on the palette, menu will pop up on the window containing the files. If your cursor is on the file, there will be a menu in the file window. This menu is limited, so you can
What’s New in the LispIDE?
LispIDE is a GUI for several implementations of Lisp or Scheme in Windows. Once you download LispIDE, you have a number of options:
Create a new Lisp and Scheme project – its something like CEDAR. (The Cedar solution used for an older version of SBCL on the Mac.)
Add a project from an existing application or source code.
Add a source tree with files and make LispIDE give you a nice code form for completing, editing and running.
Add project files from an existing development environment that has LispIDE.
Designate an existing project as an existing LispIDE project – this allows LispIDE to be started up, and directly edit and run the project.
Designate an existing project as a LispIDE project based on its base directory.
Run LispIDE with no source, and just specify the project’s base directory.
View a LispIDE projects log in the command line (this is the same as running LispIDE without a project).
View the LispIDE projects log in the command line while running LispIDE.
What you see:
The LispIDE project list has a menu, with a list of applications, including projects, that you can add. You can then move these applications around in the list, or delete them. It is also possible to give the LispIDE project a name that changes with the projects state.
In the code editor, you can move the source code around and select it to make it work. You can also create new parts, like assigning variables or creating new functions, and there is a menu for making xrefs and creating macros. You can also open the LispIDE interface toolkit if you want to create a project in code form, or add to an existing project. There is a list of macro expansions that make this less obvious to a new Lisp programmer.
When you run LispIDE with a project selected, the project is displayed and you can move the source, make changes, run, designate as an existing LispIDE project, or stop the project. You can run a Lisp or Scheme interpreter inside LispIDE (e.g. to run tests), and it has a menu to do this.
What you do not see:
There are no project files added by LispIDE to your computer – LispIDE creates the source files
System Requirements For LispIDE:
OS: Mac OS X 10.8 or newer, running on either Intel or AMD Core CPU
Mac OS X 10.8 or newer, running on either Intel or AMD Core CPU RAM: 512MB or 1GB
512MB or 1GB GPU: Nvidia GeForce 9600M GT or Radeon HD 2600
Nvidia GeForce 9600M GT or Radeon HD 2600 Available On: Mac App Store | Steam
Mac App Store | Steam Developer: Zeppelin Games
Zeppelin Games Version tested: 1.0