Category : Miscellaneous Language Source Code
Archive   : SETLSZIP.ZIP
Filename : README

Output of file : README contained in archive : SETLSZIP.ZIP
This diskette contains:

README -- This file, describing the contents of this disk.

SETLS.EXE -- the SETLS compiler.

INSTALL.DOC -- documentation regarding the installation of SETLS
onto either a floppy disk or hard disk.

START.DOC -- provides a quick introduction to the use of SETLS.

SETLS.DOC -- This documentation provides an introduction to the
features of the SETLS compiler, including differences from
full SETL. It also contains instructions on using the

SETLSGRM.DOC -- This contains the SETLS grammar. In case of
syntax errors, this may be a useful resource.

As an introduction to the compiler, a number of .STL programs are
included. These samples include SETLS versions of some of
the examples given in PROGRAMMING WITH SETS: An Introduction
to SETL, by Schwartz, Dewar, Dubinsky, and Schonberg. The
user may find it instructive to compare these programs with
the originals, in order to see some of the variations from
full SETL.
PRIME1.STL (Dewar - list prime numbers)
PRIME2.STL (Sec. 2.4 - one line for primes)
EULER.STL (Sec. 11.1 - find Euler path)
FACT.STL (Sec. 4.4 - recursive factorial call)
TOPSORT1.STL (Sec. 11.2 - topological sort, ver. 1)
TOPSORT2.STL (Sec. 11.2 - topological sort, ver. 2)

DVED.COM -- Dewar Visual EDitor, a full-screen text editor, which
may be used to create your own SETLS source files. This is
provided for your convenience, though you may use any ASCII
text editor to create the .STL files.

DVED.DOC & DVEDUSR.DOC -- documentation and keypad summary for the
use of DVED. Further help can be obtained during editing
by use of Ctrl-F1.

  3 Responses to “Category : Miscellaneous Language Source Code
Archive   : SETLSZIP.ZIP
Filename : README

  1. Very nice! Thank you for this wonderful archive. I wonder why I found it only now. Long live the BBS file archives!

  2. This is so awesome! 😀 I’d be cool if you could download an entire archive of this at once, though.

  3. But one thing that puzzles me is the “mtswslnkmcjklsdlsbdmMICROSOFT” string. There is an article about it here. It is definitely worth a read: