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Found 2 results

  1. Overview Hello there. Some of you may remember KLang. I decided that I should you know, actually work on it. Therefore, I present Triton/TritonLang. Triton is the continuation of KLang, a C++-styled programming language that compiles to Lua. I have no ETA on when it will be done as of the moment, but it is work in progress and I would possibly like to get feedback on my current project status. Hello, world! [Pseudocode] #include <io> int main() { io::info("Hello, world!"); return 0; } Advantages to Lua Headers/easily include libraries Statically and dynamically compiled libraries for programs C++-style syntax and easier OOP Helpful Links WIP Documentation GitHub Repository
  2. OHML is a markup language based on XML, it is a simpler, OC-graphics adapted version of HTML. Why OHML? It all started when i noticed that most network programs/libraries were either DNS system, or Website system. However it is very important to maintain an universal language for webpages. It is the first step of having a stable and universal "OCranet", which will follow with server and client implementations. Protocols, etc.. Document Versions OHML patch versions (1.0.1, 1.0.5, etc.) minor changes (more understandable descriptions, new optional arguments) can be asked in comments section, might get accepted, and when features are froze, set as a new minor version of OHML specifications. OHML minor versions (1.2, 1.1, 1.42) OHML major versions (2, 4, 5) are to be proposed in comments sections and feature froze. Once released they will replace the outdated data in this post. Tags Table about all tags and their (XML) arguments is available in png format, attached to this topic. Examples: Image: <image file="blabla.pic"></image> = "blabla.pic" showen as PIC (MineOS image) format Text: <text>Hello!</text> <text>World</text> Script: <script lang="some_script_language">Some multi-line script</script> Hyperlink: <a href="/superdupernews.ohm">Show super duper news</a> OHML v1.0.1 revision: Tags can now have optional arguments "x", "y", "width", "height" and "relative" The "relative" argument is for using relative positions, vertical at first, and horizontal at last, we can use "up" (default) or "bottom", put a ";" for splitting, and add the horizental value that can be "left" or "right". Relative positions works that if for example the value is "bottom;right", and if x = -5 and y = -5, the element Y will be at the most bottom point of the page (meaning that bottom for a page with elements not going after 10 for y, the bottom would be 10), added -5, which is equivalent of minus 5, and the element X will be at most-right point (generally viewport width) and will have minus 5. Meaning that for a viewport with size of 80, 25, it would go at 75, 20 OHML v1.0.2 revision: - Added new tag: <br></br>, allows to break line in any ohml tags. HREF format An HREF format defined in <a> tag can be relative or absolute. If a href starts with any supported protocol name followed by "://" (ex: ohtp://), the link is fully absolute and should be coutned as the same than if the user inputed it as a website. It's a normal URI Then, if a href starts with "/", it is relative to the website host (can be ohtp://test.com), so, the full path is: {WEBSITE HOST} + {HREF} Finally, starts with nothing above, it is relative and should be appended to the actual URL URI are in the same format than real ones which is "protocol://host(/page)" OHML, being a markup language, will not support any kind of dynamic coding like <if> statements, <print> statements, etc., dynamic coding is handled by <script> tags and scripts languages supported by the browser. (Currently no script language has been made, it's coming). For now one implementation has been made and it is the reference one called Minescape.
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