Metaobject
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Metaobject a postmodern virtue of living-know thyself : MA Industrial Design 2002. by Justin Ying Kwan Tsui

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Published by Central Saint Martins College of Art & Design in London .
Written in English


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Edition Notes

ContributionsCentral Saint Martins College of Art & Design.
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL19388629M

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See also method(), methodOffset(), and indexOfMethod().. int QMetaObject:: methodOffset const. Returns the method offset for this class; i.e. the index position of this class's first member function. The offset is the sum of all the methods in the class's superclasses (which is always positive since QObject has the deleteLater() slot and a destroyed() signal). The authors introduce this new approach to programming language design, describe its evolution and design principles, and present a formal specification of a metaobject protocol for CLOS. The CLOS metaobject protocol is an elegant, high-performance extension to the CommonLisp Object System. The authors, who developed the metaobject protocol and who were among the group that developed . The CLOS metaobject protocol is an elegant, high-performance extension tothe CommonLisp Object System. The authors, who developed the metaobject protocol andwho were among the group that developed CLOS, introduce this new approach toprogramming language design, describe its evolution and design principles, andpresent a formal specification of a metaobject protocol for/5. The Art of the Metaobject Protocol (AMOP) is a book by Gregor Kiczales, Jim des Rivieres, and Daniel G. Bobrow (all three working for Xerox PARC) on the subject of metaobject protocol.. Overview. The book contains an explanation of what a metaobject protocol is, why it is desirable, and the de facto standard for the metaobject protocol supported by many Common Lisp implementations as an Author: Gregor Kiczales, Jim des Rivieres, Daniel G. .

This book is the first so far to completely discuss the mechanisms of the Metaobject Protocol. This is an advanced treatment and will be of value to the experienced Lisp programmer/5(12). Home Browse by Title Books The art of metaobject protocol. The art of metaobject protocol August August Read More. Authors: Gregor Kiczales. Xerox Palo Alto Research Center, Palo Alto, CA, Jim des Rivières. Xerox Palo Alto Research Center, Palo Alto, CA, Daniel G. Bobrow. Xerox Palo Alto Research Center, Palo Alto, CA. Anyway, now that the book is wrapped up, I can publish more performance related information on this blog. Oh, the source code for the book is on GitHub. UPDATE (March 5th, ): Now taking both the #1 and #2 spots in Apple new releases and the print edition is in . Book Reviews The Art of the Metaobject Protocol by Gregor Kiczales, Jim des Rivieres and Daniel G. Bobrow ISBN: Publisher: The MIT PRess Pages: The basic idea of a metaobject protocol is to implement an object system using its own constructs as building blocks.

This book presents a new approach to programming language design, which resolves fundamental tensions between elegance and efficiency. Metaobject protocols are interfaces to the lanaguage that gives users the ability to incrementally modify the language's behavior and implementation, as well as the ability to write programs within the language.   The authors introduce this new approach to programming language design, describe its evolution and design principles, and present a formal specification of a metaobject protocol for CLOS. The CLOS metaobject protocol is an elegant, high-performance extension Price: $ In Part 1: The Status Quo, we saw that something isn't quite right with JSON procsesing in Apple land: while something like simdjson can accomplish the basic parsing task at a rate of GB/s and creating objects happens at an equivalent rate of MB/s, Swift's JSON Codable support manages a measly 10 MB/s, underperforming the MacBook Pro's built in SSD by at least x and a Gigabit. So a metaobject protocol is a fancy synonym for object model: an API for core language constructs. A rich metaobject protocol enables extending a language to support new programming paradigms. Gregor Kiczales, the first author of the AMOP book, later became a pioneer in aspect-oriented programming and the initial author of AspectJ, an extension.