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this is the fifth entry in an n-part series explaining the compilation techniques of Clojure. In honor of the upcoming Clojure’s Google Summer of Code projects I present some discussion of the ClojureScript compiler pipeline. I talked about this in my ClojureWest talk, but a little more discussion is welcomed. Much of what I say […]
this is the fourth entry in an n-part series explaining the compilation techniques of Clojure. translations: [日本語] When ClojureScript was first announced there was much gnashing of teeth over the fact that it provided neither eval, nor runtime macros. In response, I did tackle the matter of eval, but code speaks louder than words, so […]
this is the third entry in an n-part series explaining the compilation techniques of Clojure.1 There was an interesting discussion about invokedynamic on the Clojure mailing list focused on the need for and potential benefits of invokedynamic. Granted this topic is often quite technical, so I suppose that it’s understandable that confusion and disagreement would […]
eval the Clojure/core team was not acting miserly, but instead had valid reasons for its exclusion. This post will go over why
eval was excluded and why it may never see the light of day in the core distribution.
This is the first entry in an n-part series explaining the techniques and design principles of ClojureScript.