this is only an approximate answer to your query, because although I use
poplog on windows, I don't use the 'standard' installation of it, so I
don't quite know what it does. But I'm guessing the two icons on the
desktop are shortcuts which contain the poplog invocation command inside
them. If you make a copy of one of the shortcuts, and then right-click
to select its properties, you will probably see this command string. By
adding '+clisp' to the command, you should be able to create a shortcut
that starts up with the common lisp saved state loaded.
hope that helps
On 22/12/09 14:45, Jocelyn Paine wrote:
Thanks a lot for the suggestion. I had seen it, yes. However, I
decided against it. This is why. Last week, I blogged an article about
a joke generator someone had written in not-quite-portable Lisp ( see
http://www.j-paine.org/dobbs/lisp_joke_generator.html ). Yesterday, a
reader mailed me to say they'd modified the code to make it portable
to Common Lisp. I was going to blog another article about this, and
explain how to run it under SBCL (Steel Bank Common Lisp). Then it
occurred to me that perhaps I should recommend trying Poplog Lisp too.
But doing so natively under Windows seemed easier for readers than via
+44 (0)7768 534 091
On Tue, 22 Dec 2009, Aaron Sloman wrote:
I have just seen your message as I was about to leave to visit
I wonder whether you have looked at or tried the solution here
A guide to installing poplog on Windows with andLinux.
The following describes the process I went through to get poplog
running on Windows with andLinux. It is not intended to be a
comprehensive guide. Almost no consideration is given to options
of software version or configuration. It assumes much knowledge
of configuring Linux and running poplog-on-Linux. It is intended
simply to allow others to replicate what I did. In other words,
although much of the following is worded imperatively it should
be read as, "This is what I did." You may have the experience to
- Christopher Martin <bel...@internode.on.net>, 1
If it works, it should give you the full functionality of linux
poplog on windows.
It would be useful to have a report back on the instructions (do
they need any necessary additions, improvements, etc.) and how well
the system works. I am not a windows user and have not had time to
try borrwing my wife's machine to test this out.