Synonyms for rebol or Related words with rebol

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Examples of "rebol"
In 1998, Sassenrath founded REBOL Technologies, a company he still runs. He has released several versions of REBOL and produced additional products such as REBOL/View, REBOL/Command, REBOL/SDK, and REBOL/IOS. He has also written thousands of pages about REBOL, hundreds of script examples, and a dozen or more REBOL applications.
"REBOL/IOS", an extensible collaboration environment built with REBOL was released in August 2001.
Sassenrath implemented REBOL V3.0 and released it to GitHub on December 12, 2012:
"Rebol 3" [R3], the newest version of the interpreter, had alpha versions released by REBOL Technologies since January 2008. Since its release as an Apache 2 project in December 2012, it is being developed by the Rebol community.
"Rebol/View" provides platform-independent graphics and sound access, and comes with its own windowing toolkit and extensible set of styles (GUI widgets). Extended editions, such as "Rebol/Command" 2.7.8 or "Rebol/SDK" 2.7.8 require a paid license; they add features like ODBC data access, and the option to create standalone executable files.
The concept of treating code as data and the manipulation and evaluation thereof can be demonstrated very neatly in Rebol. (Rebol, unlike Lisp, does not require parentheses to separate expressions).
The possibilities using the REBOL 2.x runtime environment lie somewhere between Smalltalk and Curl 5.0 but may be extended with the release of REBOL 3.0 which is projected for late 2008 (a public alpha began in Jan 2008.)
The runtime environment is stored in a single executable file. "Rebol/Core" 2.7.8, the console edition, is about 300 KB and "Rebol/View" 2.7.8, the graphical user interface edition, is about 650 KB in size.
"REBOL/Command", which added strong encryption and ODBC access, was released in September 2000.
"REBOL/View" was released in April 2001, adding graphical abilities on the core language.
REBOL is a language that was designed to be human-readable and easy to edit using any standard text editor. To achieve that it uses a simple free-form syntax with minimal punctuation, and a rich set of datatypes. REBOL datatypes like URLs, e-mails, date and time values, tuples, strings, tags, etc. respect the common standards. REBOL is designed to not need any additional meta-language, being designed in a metacircular fashion. The metacircularity of the language is the reason why e.g. the Parse dialect used (not exclusively) for definitions and transformations of REBOL dialects is also itself a dialect of REBOL. REBOL was used as a source of inspiration by the designer of JSON.
REBOL is intended to be lightweight, and specifically to support efficient distributed computing.
Rebol was initially an acronym for Relative Expression Based Object Language written in all caps. To align with modern trends in language naming represented, e.g. by the change replacing historical name "LISP" by "Lisp", programmers ceased the practice of writing "REBOL" in all caps. Sassenrath eventually put the naming question to the community debate on his blog. In subsequent writing, Sassenrath adopted the convention of writing the language name as "Rebol".
Red was introduced in the Netherlands on February 2011 at the "Rebol & Boron conference" by its author Nenad Rakocevic. In September 2011, the Red programming language was presented to a larger audience during the Software Freedom Day 2011. Rakocevic is a long-time Rebol developer known as the creator of the Cheyenne HTTP server; he was the joint winner of the "Rebol of the Year" 2011 election.
Rebol dialects, commonly known as domain-specific languages (DSLs), are micro-languages optimized for a specific purpose. Dialects can be used to define business rules, graphical user interfaces or sequences of screens during the installation of a program. Users can define their own dialects, reusing any existing Rebol word and giving it a specific meaning in that dialect. Dialects are interpreted by functions processing Rebol blocks (or parsing strings) in a specific way.
Rebol has been used to program Internet applications (both client- and server-side), database applications, utilities, and multimedia applications.
(codice_16 is in fact a built-in function in Rebol and is not a language construct or keyword).
The block can still be interpreted by using the codice_18 function provided in Rebol (similar to codice_14 in Lisp).
"REBOL 2", the interpreter, which became the core of extended interpreter editions, was first released in 1999.
"REBOL/SDK", providing a choice of kernels to bind against, as well as a preprocessor, was released in December 2002.