Lisp (programming language) - Wikipedia
Lisp (historically LISP) is a family of programming languages with a long history and a distinctive, fully parenthesized prefix notation. Originally specified in 1958...
Part of what makes Lisp distinctive is that it is designed to evolve. As new abstractions become popular (object-oriented programming, for example), it always turns out to be easy to implement them in Lisp.
Welcome to Common-Lisp.net!
This site is one among many gateways to Common Lisp. Its goal is to provide the Common Lisp Mailing list archive clean-up: Since the inception of common-lisp.net, hosting of mailing lists has been...
A subreddit for the Lisp family of programming languages.
lisp. join leave30,315 readers. 59 users here now. Language References. Common Lisp. Hyperspec. UltraSpec (work-in-progress).
LISP Tutorial - Tutorialspoint
LISP Tutorial - Lisp is the second-oldest high-level programming language after Fortran and has changed a great deal since its early days, and a number of dialects have existed.
GitHub - norvig/paip-lisp: Lisp code for the textbook "Paradigms of..."
This is an open-source repository for the book Paradigms of Artificial Intelligence Programming: Case Studies in Common Lisp by Peter Norvig (1992), and the code contained therein.
Lisp (programming language) - Wikiquote
Lisp is a family of computer programming languages based on formal functional calculus. Lisp (for "List Processing Language") stores and manipulates programs in the same manner as any other data, making it well suited for "meta-programming" applications.
LISP | computer language | Britannica
LISP, a computer programming language developed about 1960 by John McCarthy at the Massachusetts Institute of Technology (MIT). A LISP program is a function applied to data
Common Lisp/First steps/Beginner tutorial - Wikibooks, open books for...
Start up your Lisp implementation. You will most likely see a window with a prompt waiting for your input. This prompt is called a REPL for Read-Evaluate-Print Loop. At this point, Lisp is waiting for the expression to read and then evaluate, which in simple words means to calculate its result.