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README: Spellcheck

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commit 9960640f9ffd6f9a4c0d91a3879032f13769e7db 1 parent 3ac409c
authored February 06, 2011

Showing 1 changed file with 4 additions and 4 deletions. Show diff stats Hide diff stats

  1. 8  README.mkd
8  README.mkd
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@@ -100,7 +100,7 @@ Does this look like assembler?
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 	.end
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 No?  That's how you open and write to a file using the Parrot Intermediate
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-Language (PIR).  There is a slightly lower level language called PASM
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+Representation (PIR).  There is a slightly lower level language called PASM
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 (Parrot Assembly), but human written code is typically in PIR and each of
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 those method calls turn into only one or two instructions.
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@@ -167,7 +167,7 @@ only [Perl 6][rakudo], but also other dynamic languages like
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 The Parrot Compiler Toolkit has existed in various forms since the
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 beginning of the Parrot project and is in very active use by
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-[Rakdudo][rakudo], the Perl 6 on Parrot project.
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+[Rakudo][rakudo], the Perl 6 on Parrot project.
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 Using PCT
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 =========
@@ -209,7 +209,7 @@ interesting):
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   language.
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 * `t/`: A file for tests for your language.  Normally a great idea, but
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   I'll gloss over this for simplicity.  The test files are supposed to be
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-  written in your language and output the [Test Anywhere Protocol][TAP]
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+  written in your language and output the [Test Anything Protocol][TAP]
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 * `setup.pir`: A PIR program (run with `parrot`) that helps build your
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   program.  You can run it with:
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   * `build`: (the default) builds your language
@@ -364,7 +364,7 @@ is defined here as a token so that if it reaches the end of your program
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 too early, it doesn't go back and try to re-parse your program another way
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 (probably a futile effort).
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-Now for some syntax explination.  I won't go into much depth about the
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+Now for some syntax explanation.  I won't go into much depth about the
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 grammar language, explaining just enough to move forward at each point.  If
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 you're ever more curious, you can check out the [full
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 specification][rules].

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