LITTLE

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LITTLE

A typeless language used to produce machine-independent software. LITTLE has been used to implement SETL.

"Guide to the LITTLE Language", D. Shields, LITTLE Newsletter 33, Courant Inst (Aug 1977).

What does it mean when you dream about being little?

Dreaming about being little can relate to childhood or to “feeling small.” Little also finds a place in numerous idioms, any one of which might indicate the meaning of one’s dream: “little by little,” a “little horror,” “too little too late,” “Oak trees grow from little acorns,” etc. (See also Shrink, Small).

References in periodicals archive ?
Although Moeen Ali (16), Freddie Klokker (one) and Nick James (ten) made little impression, Keith Bell (37) and Tony Frost (66) were also in the runs for Warwickshire.
No mayor wants to face this fact, so even though the bow-tied, Ivy-league Tony Williams seemed to be an improvement over the cocaine-addicted Marion Barry, he has made little difference in the performance of the city's bureaucrats.
Although researchers have been studying sleep for decades, they've made little progress in teasing out the genetic components that control this phenomenon.
Seems we have made little headway in this regard since 1971's Sunday, Bloody Sunday, in which a bisexual male designer carries on simultaneous affairs with a woman and a gay doctor.
GAO auditors also found that the agencies had made little effort to seek discounts from frequently used vendors.
The changes have made little difference in tourism travel to the South American country, says Antonio Agusto, director of Flytour Travel in Recife.
But he made little impact and it was Phil Jevons who went closest to an equaliser with a shot which flew over.
In addition, you made little quips that do not tell the whole story, such as failing to state why the Bush administration opposes the Kyoto Treaty, Kyoto would have devastated our entire economy.
He made little money from his paintings and died poor at age 43 (2).
That the public at large had experienced yesterday's weather, and would know that the revised official account of yesterday's weather is false, made little difference: The Soviet state had the power to compel its subjects to accept -- at least, in public -- the government's version of the truth on any subject.
From an accounting perspective, it made little sense to spend, say, $200 to market a policy with an expected profit of $100.
During the Clinton Administration, OSHA began selecting a handful of the overturned PELs for updating, but the agency made little headway in the process.