Lucinda


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Lucinda

(language)
A language which combines Russell-like polymorphism with Linda-like concurrency. Lucinda is implemented as a threaded interpreter written in C, for a Sun network and a Meiko Computing Surface.

["Lucinda - An Overview", P. Butcher, U York et al, SIGPLAN Notices 26(8):90-100, Aug 1991].

E-mail: Alan Wood <wood@cs.york.ac.uk>.
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References in classic literature ?
If my lady, or I should say my shepherdess, happens to be called Ana, I'll sing her praises under the name of Anarda, and if Francisca, I'll call her Francenia, and if Lucia, Lucinda, for it all comes to the same thing; and Sancho Panza, if he joins this fraternity, may glorify his wife Teresa Panza as Teresaina."
Despite the fact Lucinda warned she was completely technologically illiterate, Helene didn't think it was an obstacle.
Lucinda has the enviable and demanding job of Vice President, Market Development, for Home Box Office, overseeing all market development activities, including retail marketing of wireless entertainment services, HBO Mobile and HBO Family, segment marketing/promotions for the African American, Latino and Gay/Lesbian markets.
The second empire consists of the Knights of Enlightenment, who are supporters of computer hacking and advanced technology, and the third empire is made up of the DK, communist "space settlers." Lucinda Carlyle belongs to none of these groups.
After Car Wheels on a Gravel Road and the underestimated Essence, Lucinda Williams hasn't lost any of the lonely roadweariness that characterizes her writing.
"The two main components are compaction and moisture," says professional sand sculptor Lucinda Wierenga.
Despite this attention to a new generation of dancemakers, the masters--Sankai Juku, Lucinda Childs and William Forsythe, and to a lesser extent Nacho Duato and Bernard Montet--were not neglected.
by Lucinda Roy HarperCollins Publishers, January 2000 $25.00, ISBN 0-06-019395-6
Lucinda Danielle Cormack Rob Karl Urban Drosophila Willa O'Neill Bernie Michael Lawrence Auntie Rangi Motu In a radical departure from the hip, inner-city realism of his well-received debut, "Topless Women Talk About Their Lives," New Zealander Harry Sinclair cooks up an eccentric modern-day fairy tale set against magnificent rural landscapes with his audacious sophomore feature, "The Price of Milk." Full of surreal occurrences and bizarre, sometimes overly precious humor flint may make it too rarefied an exercise for wide acceptance, the film's striking visuals and lush romantic vein nonetheless should ensure a share of theatrical pickups.
That I enjoyed Oscar and Lucinda (Fox Searchlight) the most of all these good recent movies is hard to explain.