> On Nov 8, 2020, at 2:58 PM, Hendrik Boom wrote:
>> On Sun, Nov 08, 2020 at 12:47:11PM -0800, unlimitedscolobb wrote:
>> The idea of having structs whose fields contain functions has never occurred
>> to me ...
> Historical note:
> I first encountered structures containing function
FYI: As of Windows 10, you can install a full Linux distro in/on Windows. Here
are the instructions:
> On Jun 16, 2020, at 11:39 AM, Jos Koot wrote:
> Thanks for your prompt reply.
> I’ll first look into Mathjax. It’s on
>> What version of Windows?
> MacOS 10.14.6 :)
Mac, huh? I didn’t know Gracket was needed there. Sorry, I’m no help.
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How are you starting your program?
Are you launching Racket from a command line or launching by e.g.
double-clicking an icon in the Windows window manager?
What version of Windows?
> On Aug 28, 2019, at 5:44 AM, Mark Bestley wrote:
> I am just learning racket
> cannot reference an identifier before its definition
> Any idea ?
>> On Wednesday, January 23, 2019 at 10:49:01 PM UTC+2, Kieron Hardy wrote:
>> It seems the metadata lines added by DrRacket (ment
I have noticed that some recent PRs have failed the Travis CI build step
seemingly due to unrelated, perhaps infrastructure-y, problems. e.g. The PR
I submitted, via a Github edit that fixes a typo in a comment, failed the
tests on one target with a tcp-connect timeout error (errno=60).
On Windows, I noticed that Racket's initialization file is incorrectly set
$ grep 'WINDOWS_INIT_FILENAME' -r .
ontext of the call to member) --- not just the meaning of the application
> (null? lat)
> Hope this helps
>> On Sat, Feb 25, 2017 at 11:17 AM, Kieron Hardy <kieron.ha...@gmail.com>
>> I'm going through The Little Schemer (Fourth Editio
I'm going through The Little Schemer (Fourth Edition). On page 23 the first
question posed asks:
What is the meaning of the line
((null? lat) #f)
lat is (mashed potatoes and meat gravy)
The printed explanation seems to be a misprint as it appears to be the answer
to a different
The code for 'signal handling' with racket at Rosetta Code:
(define now current-milliseconds)
(define start (now))
(define elapsed (/ (- (now) start) 1000.))
(displayln (~a "Total time: "
I've been experimenting with 'shell/pipeline' on windows and post some
tests and example results here in case they are of use to others:
- basic examples demonstrating windows external commands,
- basic examples demonstrating windows internal commands with standard
- basic examples
Yes, specifying the language to use when interpreting some source, is best in
the input source itself than in the reference to that source.
But why must it be one or the other, and not some sensible combination of both.
e.g. If the #lang is absent from the source, look for and/or override
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