Modula

The Modula programming language is a descendant of the Pascal programming language. It was developed in Switzerland in the 1970s by Niklaus Wirth, the same person who designed Pascal. The main innovation of Modula over Pascal is a module system, used for grouping sets of related declarations into program units; hence the name Modula. The language is defined in a report by Wirth called Modula. A language for modular multiprogramming published 1976.[1] Modula was first implemented by Niklaus Wirth himself on a PDP-11. Very soon other implementations followed, most important the University of York Modula compiler and a compiler developed at Philips Laboratories named PL Modula, which generated code for the LSI-11 microprocessor. The development of Modula was discontinued soon after its publication. Wirth then concentrated his efforts on Modula’s successor, Modula-2 (wikipedia)


References in zbMATH (referenced in 197 articles , 4 standard articles )

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  1. Müller, Peter (ed.); Schaefer, Ina (ed.): Principled software development. Essays dedicated to Arnd Poetzsch-Heffter on the occasion of his 60th birthday. Selected papers based on the presentations at the symposium, Kaiserslautern, Germany, November 2018 (2018)
  2. Apt, Krzysztof R.; De Boer, Frank S.; Olderog, Ernst-Rüdiger; De Gouw, Stijn: Verification of object-oriented programs: a transformational approach (2012)
  3. Blieberger, Johann: Average case analysis of DJ graphs (2006)
  4. Russo, Claudio V.: Types for modules (2004)
  5. Wirth, Niklaus: Hardware/software co-design then and now (2003)
  6. Al-Titinchi, Ali A.; Al-Aubidy, Kasim M.: A hierarchical manufacturing route planner based on heuristic algorithm: Design and evaluation (2002)
  7. Broy, Manfred; Rumpe, Bernhard: Exercises for the introduction to computer science (2002)
  8. Press, William H.; Teukolsky, Saul A.; Vetterling, William T.; Flannery, Brian P.: Numerical recipes. The art of scientific computing. Code CDROM v 2.11 with LINUX or UNIX single-screen license. (2002)
  9. Press, William H.; Teukolsky, Saul A.; Vetterling, William T.; Flannery, Brian P.: Numerical recipes. The art of scientific computing. Code CD-ROM v 2.11 with Windows, DOS, or Macintosh single-screen license. Source code for the second edition versions of C, C++, Fortran 77, Fortran 90, Pascal, BASIC, Lisp and Modula 2 plus many extras. (2002)
  10. Yang, Wuu; Tsay, Chey-Woei; Chan, Jien-Tsai: On the applicability of the longest-match rule in lexical analysis. (2002)
  11. Gurevich, Yuri: The sequential ASM thesis. (2001)
  12. Hashimoto, M.; Ohori, A.: A typed context calculus (2001)
  13. Rodionov, Alexey S.; Leskov, Dmitry V.: Oberon-2 as successor of Modula-2 in simulation (2001)
  14. Appelrath, Hans Jürgen: A manuscript on computer science: A conventional introduction (2000)
  15. David F. Bacon, Robert E. Strom, Ashis Tarafdar: Guava: a dialect of Java without data races (2000) not zbMATH
  16. Ghassemi-Tabrizi, Ataeddin: Real-time programming (2000)
  17. Milán-Franco, Jesús M.; Jiménez-Peris, Ricardo; Patiño-Martínez, Marta: DD-mod: A library for distributed programming (2000)
  18. Roosta, Seyed H.: Parallel processing and parallel algorithms. Theory and computation (2000)
  19. Gurevich, Yuri: The sequential ASM thesis (1999)
  20. Scott, Michael L.: Programming language pragmatics (1999)

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