I read this inonPlanet Lisp:
- A search brings up links to both the CLHS and key CL books and also provides a usage example.
- Content is provided from Practical Common Lisp (PCL), Successful Lisp, On Lisp, the HyperSpec, and the docstrings of SBCL (and, soon, from CLtL2 as well).
- Example code is from Practical Common Lisp, PAIP, ANSI Common Lisp, and a bunch of ASDF-installable libraries.
- There is a Firefox plugin that lets you do searches easily in Firefox.
- There is an htmlize utility that lets you input a snippet of lisp code and get a colorized HTML representation of that code (convenient for quickly getting something that you can put in a web page).
- It provides documentation lookup for a lot of commonly-used CL libraries.
- You can input search terms in a manner similar to SLIME's "fuzzy-complete" (e.g. - if you enter "m-v-b" in the search dialog, it returns the documentation for "multiple-value-bind").
Cite this blog post:
Force11 - Research Communications and e-Scholarship conference, Oxford, UK, Jan 2015.
New Technologies and Renaissance Studies II, ed. Tassie Gniady and others, Medieval and Renaissance Texts and Studies Series (Iter Academic Press), Dec 2014. Volume 4
NeDiMaH workshop on ontology based annotation, held in conjunction with Digital Humanities 2012, Hamburg, Germany, Jul 2012.
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