What word rhymes with Crazy? – How To Rap 2020

August 21, 2020 0 Comments

Take a few minutes to answer it for me… I know, I know… I know Crazy means love. The whole ‘crazymagic’ thing is one of those silly, tongue-in-cheek terms that only people who live in England (well, most of them anyway) understand.

Crazy also means ‘very’. For example, in our very own world it means ‘very dangerous’, meaning very, very dangerous things go down.

So, in short, Crazy means ‘love at first sight’. That’s just a pun on ‘crazy’, which means ‘happy’.

Also, if you like fun rhyming terms like that you’ll love our post about the most brilliant rhyming terms of all time…

I recently went through the entire Racket source (I can’t even say how much I read during this process), the only change I made was to make “make” a “print” statement.

I have been looking for (1) a way to do this in Racket that provides a lot of the convenience traits of an idiomatic C code compiler and (2) a proper syntax, but I was unable to find either (1) or (2) here. What I found, however, was a pretty good read.

The idea

The idea for this post came from a recent presentation by Jeff Atwood at the 2013 Clojure/Racket User Group Convention in Pittsburgh. In particular, I have to say that I found his talk to be very compelling.

The following is a condensed version of his talk.

What is a compiler?

Racket (and Clojure) defines functions as the core building blocks of the language.

Here’s an example of a typical C function:

int a(int x) { return x * x; } int main(void){ printf(“a = %d

“, x); }

How do we write it in Haskell?

This is the second “primal example” I’ve seen.

First, a little comparison.

Consider what would happen if we were to compile the following:

int a(INT x) { return x * x; } struct D { int _a; int _b; D(int _a, int _b) : _a(_a), _b(_b) {} } D d; int x; D.__a = 8; D.__b = 7;

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