Synonyms for livescript or Related words with livescript

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Examples of "livescript"
LiveScript is an indirect descendant of and is partly compatible with Coffeescript. The following is a fully Coffeescript-compatible hello-world example of LiveScript syntax.
The introduction of JavaScript (then known as LiveScript)
LiveScript introduces a number of other incompatible idioms:
LiveScript is a functional language that compiles to JavaScript. It was created by Jeremy Ashkenas—the creator of CoffeeScript—along with Satoshi Muramaki, George Zahariev, and many others. Notably, LiveScript was briefly the name of JavaScript in 1990s.
This does not preclude developers from using camelcase explicitly or using snakecase. Dashed naming is however, common in idiomatic LiveScript
At compile time, the LiveScript parser implicitly converts kebab case (dashed variables and function names) to camelcase.
While calling a function can be done with empty parens, codice_1, LiveScript treats the exclamation mark as a single-character shorthand for function calls with zero arguments: codice_2
Chaplin.js uses AMD for module encapsulation and lazy-loading. It is designed with strict memory management for optimal web browser performance. Chaplin.js is made available in CoffeeScript and LiveScript for easier object composition and class hierarchy management.
The ECMAScript specification is a standardized specification of a scripting language developed by Brendan Eich of Netscape; initially it was named Mocha, later LiveScript, and finally JavaScript. In December 1995, Sun Microsystems and Netscape announced JavaScript in a press release. In March 1996, Netscape Navigator 2.0 was released, featuring support for JavaScript.
Like a number of other functional programming languages such as F# and Elixir, LiveScript supports the pipe operator, codice_3 which passes the result of the expression on the left of the operator as the first argument to the expression on the right of it.
Jeremy Ashkenas is a computer programmer known for the creation and co-creation of the CoffeeScript and LiveScript programming languages respectively, the Backbone.js JavaScript framework and the Underscore.js JavaScript library. Ashkenas has been a speaker at numerous conferences and events. He worked in the graphics department at The New York Times until September 2015 and returned there in September 2016.
Although it was developed under the name Mocha, the language was officially called LiveScript when it first shipped in beta releases of Netscape Navigator 2.0 in September 1995, but it was renamed JavaScript when it was deployed in the Netscape Navigator 2.0 beta 3 in December. The final choice of name caused confusion, giving the impression that the language was a spin-off of the Java programming language, and the choice has been characterized as a marketing ploy by Netscape to give JavaScript the cachet of what was then the hot new Web programming language.
There is a common misconception that JavaScript was influenced by an earlier Web page scripting language developed by Nombas named C-- (not to be confused with the later C-- created in 1997). Brendan Eich, however, had never heard of C-- before he created LiveScript. Nombas did pitch their embedded Web page scripting to Netscape, though Web page scripting was not a new concept, as shown by the ViolaWWW Web browser. Nombas later switched to offering JavaScript instead of C-- in their ScriptEase product and was part of the TC39 group that standardized ECMAScript.
He started work at Netscape Communications Corporation in April 1995. Having originally joined intending to put Scheme "in the browser", Eich was instead commissioned to create a new language that resembled Java, JavaScript for the Netscape Navigator Web browser. The first version was completed in ten days in order to accommodate the Navigator 2.0 Beta release schedule, and was called Mocha, but renamed LiveScript in September 1995 and later JavaScript in the same month. Eich continued to oversee the development of SpiderMonkey, the specific implementation of JavaScript in Navigator.