VLISP (1973-1981)Since 1971, several LISP interpreters and compilers have been implemented at the University of Paris 8 - Vincennes. A new dialect of LISP, called VLISP (for Vincennes LISP), has been developped and formalized.
VLISP interpreters and compilers were designed to run on small machines and were extremely fast.
- LISP 510 Manual, Description and Use, June 1972, 23 pages
- LISP 510 Reference Manual, February 1973, 58 pages
- LISP T1600 provisional Reference Manual, February 1975, 58 pages
- Research Report on AI, Paris 8 University, 1974-1975, 1976, 65 pages
- VLISP 10, Reference Manual, RT 17-76, March 1976, 106 pages
- Introduction to programming in LISP 510, 1977, 130 pages
- Notes on VLISP 10.2, May 1977, 56 pages
- VLISP 80 implementation notes, August 1977, 36 pages
- VLISP Debug, June 1977, 10 pages
- VLISP - AID, July 1977, 8 pages
- Contribution à la définition interprétative et à l'implantation des Lambda-Langages, PhD dissertation, November 1977, 296 pages
- VLISP 8, a Lisp system for 8 bit microprocessor, July 1978, 31 pages
- VLISP 10.3, Reference Manual, August 1978, 224 pages
- Le Système VLISP 16, December 1978, 130 pages
- VLISP 8, the design of a LISP system on 8 bit micro-computers, 1979, 14 pages
- An Optimized VLISP Compiler, May 1979, 11 pages
- VLISP 8.2: Reference Manual, March 1980, 143 pages
- The VLISP Model: description, implementation and evaluation, April 21, 1980, 362 pages
- The VLISP Model: Description, Implementation and Evaluation, August 28, 1980, 40 pages
- Automatic Improvement, Comprehension, Acceleration of LISP programs, October 1980, 124 pages.
- The Vincennes LISP Machine, June 1981, 4 pages
Lisp History linksHere are some pointers related to the history of LISP:
- À tout seigneur, tout honneur! The History of LISP by its inventor John McCarthy.
- The History of LISP project from the Software Preservation Group, edited by Paul McJones. The goal of this project is to locate source code, design documents, and other materials concerning the original LISP I/1.5 system, and as many of its follow-ons as possible
- The famous "Evolution of Lisp" paper by Guy L. Steele Jr. and Richard P. Gabriel, full version, 108 pages (a shortened version was published at the HOPL 1993, Cambridge, Massachusetts, USA conference).
- A Lisp History produced by Prof. Dr. Herbert Stoyan from the Erlangen University, Germany.