In best billc style... ;^)
have mentioned some of my Emacs
hacks for editing Common Lisp code
and here (the
latter of which Troels
So, I finally dusted off some more code-wrangling Emacs macros and
bundled them up in
minor mode. Obligatory screencast:
The provided functionality is quite embryonic still, but I expect it
to continue to grow.
For actual code motion and manipulation of Lisp code, I heavily rely
mode, with a minimal dependency
on SLIME (the
dependency might grow in the future, as more sophisticated
refactoring likely requires cooperation from a running Lisp.)
laughs comparison, I'd like to see the same
Okay, enough smugness
for today. Now read the
best Common Lisp
Tutorial, and start hacking away!
First Reactions after Prerelease to
Masses a Priviledged Audience
antifuchs | michaelw: o_O this is awesome
jmbr | michaelw: I've just downloaded redshank. It's quite cool!
michaelw | pkhuong: eh, okay ECONTEXT :) defclass-skeleton now
inserts parenthesis balanced
pkhuong | michaelw: ah good, good! I might have to try it out then
michaelw | (bonus: customizable accessor style)
pkhuong | so I can have foo-of instead of get-foo too? That
| was my other objection (:
Xach | I am eagerly awaiting the Planet Lisp link!
p.s.: In the right window of the screencast, key strokes were
recorded with mwe-log-commands.
p.p.s: The screencasting itself was a major pain. In this case, I am
willing to put part of the blame on my inexperience, for the rest I
blame the tools I used. A somewhat more detailed account of this
may appear under the Rants section.