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Programming Paradigms - Lecture 19

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Lecture 19 - Functional paradigm, Scheme programming language

Imperative/Procedural Paradigms (C) and Object-Oriented Paradigm(C++), Introduction to the Functional Paradigm (Scheme), Which Is Based on Synthesizing the Return Values of Functions, Example of a Scheme Function Definition that Converts Celsius to Fahrenheit, Scheme Environment (Kawa) Details, Scheme Primitives, Scheme Lists, Expressing Functions and Function Calls as Lists, Function Examples: <, >, and, Scheme List Operations: Car and Cdr, Distinguishing Between Lists and Functions with ', Origin of the Names "Car" and "Cdr", The Cons Function, Which Constructs a New List by Prepending the First Argument to the Second Element (Which Must Be a List), The Append Function, Which Concatenates Two Or More Lists, Defining Our Own Add Function, "Define" as an Operation in Scheme with Side Effects, Run-Time Error Checking in Scheme, Writing a Recursive Function that Sums All of the Numbers in a List

Prof. Jerry Cain
CS107 Programming Paradigms
(Stanford University: Stanford Engineering Everywhere)
http://see.stanford.edu
Date accessed: 2009-05-09
License: Creative Commons Attribution 3.0

Lecture Material

Supplementary lecture material is listed below.

1. Introduction to Scheme
2. Scheme Functions



 

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