Provided by: clisp_2.49.20180218+really2.49.92-3_amd64 bug

NAME

       clisp - ANSI[38] Common Lisp[1] compiler, interpreter and debugger.

SYNOPSIS

       clisp [[-h] | [--help]] [--version] [--license] [-help-image] [-B lisp-lib-dir] [-b]
             [-K linking-set] [-M mem-file] [-m memory-size] [-L language] [-N locale-dir]
             [-Edomain encoding] [[-q] | [--quiet] | [--silent] | [-v] | [--verbose]]
             [-on-error action] [-repl] [-w] [-I] [-disable-readline] [[-ansi] | [-traditional]]
             [-modern] [-p package] [-C] [-norc] [-lp directory...] [-i init-file...]
             [-c [-l] lisp-file [-o output-file]...] [-x expressions...]
             [lisp-file [argument...]]

DESCRIPTION

       Invokes the Common Lisp[1] interpreter and compiler.

   Interactive Mode
       When called without batch arguments, executes the read-eval-print loop[2], in which
       expressions are in turn

       ·   READ[3] from the standard input,

       ·   EVAL[4]uated by the lisp interpreter,

       ·   and their results are PRINT[5]ed to the standard output.

   Non-Interactive (Batch) Mode
       Invoked with -c, compiles the specified lisp files to a platform-independent bytecode
       which can be executed more efficiently.

       Invoked with -x, executes the specified lisp expressions.

       Invoked with lisp-file, runs the specified lisp file.

OPTIONS

       -h
       --help
           Displays a help message on how to invoke CLISP[6].

       --version
           Displays the CLISP[6] version number, as given by the function
           LISP-IMPLEMENTATION-VERSION[7], the value of the variable *FEATURES*, as well some
           other information.

       --license
           Displays a summary of the licensing information, the GNU[8] GPL[9].

       -help-image
           Displays information about the memory image being invoked: whether is it suitable for
           scripting as well as the :DOCUMENTATION supplied to EXT:SAVEINITMEM.

       -B lisp-lib-dir
           Specifies the installation directory. This is the directory containing the linking
           sets and other data files. This option is normally not necessary, because the
           installation directory is already built-in into the clisp executable. Directory
           lisp-lib-dir can be changed dynamically using the SYMBOL-MACRO[10]
           CUSTOM:*LIB-DIRECTORY*.

       -b
           Print the installation directory and exit immediately. The namestring of
           CUSTOM:*LIB-DIRECTORY* is printed without any quotes. This is mostly useful in module
           Makefiles, see, e.g., modules/syscalls/Makefile.in (file in the CLISP sources).

       -K linking-set
           Specifies the linking set to be run. This is a directory (relative to the
           lisp-lib-dir) containing at least a main executable (runtime) and an initial memory
           image. Possible values are

           base
               the core CLISP[6]

           full
               core plus all the modules with which this installation was built, see
               Section 32.2, “External Modules”.

           The default is base.

       -M mem-file
           Specifies the initial memory image. This must be a memory dump produced by the
           EXT:SAVEINITMEM function by this clisp runtime.  It may have been compressed using
           GNU[8] gzip[11].

       -m memory-size
           Sets the amount of memory CLISP[6] tries to grab on startup. The amount may be given
           as

           n
           nB
               measured in bytes

           n
           nW
               measured in machine words (4×n on 32-bit platforms, 8×n on 64-bit platforms)

           nK
           nKB
               measured in kilobytes

           nKW
               measured in kilowords

           nM
           nMB
               measured in megabytes

           nMW
               measured in megawords

           The default is 3 megabytes.  The argument is constrained above 100 KB.

           This version of CLISP[6] is not likely to actually use the entire memory-size since
           garbage-collection will periodically reduce the amount of used memory. It is therefore
           common to specify 10 MB even if only 2 MB are going to be used.

       -L language
           Specifies the language CLISP[6] uses to communicate with the user. This may be one of
           english, german, french, spanish, dutch, russian, danish. Other languages may be
           specified through the environment variable[12] LANG, provided the corresponding
           message catalog is installed.  The language may be changed dynamically using the
           SYMBOL-MACRO[10] CUSTOM:*CURRENT-LANGUAGE*.

       -N locale-dir
           Specifies the base directory of locale files.  CLISP[6] will search its message
           catalogs in locale-dir/language/LC_MESSAGES/clisp.mo. This directory may be changed
           dynamically using the SYMBOL-MACRO[10] CUSTOM:*CURRENT-LANGUAGE*.

       -Edomain encoding
           Specifies the encoding used for the given domain, overriding the default which depends
           on the environment variable[12]s LC_ALL, LC_CTYPE, LANG.  domain can be

           file
               affecting CUSTOM:*DEFAULT-FILE-ENCODING*

           pathname
               affecting CUSTOM:*PATHNAME-ENCODING*

           terminal
               affecting CUSTOM:*TERMINAL-ENCODING*

           foreign
               affecting CUSTOM:*FOREIGN-ENCODING*

           misc
               affecting CUSTOM:*MISC-ENCODING*

           blank
               affecting all of the above.

               Warning
               Note that the values of these SYMBOL-MACRO[10]s that have been saved in a memory
               image are ignored: these SYMBOL-MACRO[10]s are reset based on the OS environment
               after the memory image is loaded. You have to use the RC file, CUSTOM:*INIT-HOOKS*
               or init function to set them on startup, but it is best to set the aforementioned
               environment variable[12]s appropriately for consistency with other programs. See
               Section 31.1, “Customizing CLISP Process Initialization and Termination”.

       -q
       --quiet
       --silent
       -v
       --verbose
           Change verbosity level: by default, CLISP[6] displays a banner at startup and a
           good-bye message when quitting, and initializes *LOAD-VERBOSE*[13] and
           *COMPILE-VERBOSE*[14] to T[15], and *LOAD-PRINT*[13] and *COMPILE-PRINT*[14] to
           NIL[16], as per [ANSI CL standard]. The first -q removes the banner and the good-bye
           message, the second sets variables *LOAD-VERBOSE*[13], *COMPILE-VERBOSE*[14] and
           CUSTOM:*SAVEINITMEM-VERBOSE* to NIL[16]. The first -v sets variables
           CUSTOM:*REPORT-ERROR-PRINT-BACKTRACE*, *LOAD-PRINT*[13] and *COMPILE-PRINT*[14] to
           T[15], the second sets CUSTOM:*LOAD-ECHO* to T[15]. These settings affect the output
           produced by -i and -c options. Note that these settings persist into the
           read-eval-print loop[2]. Repeated -q and -v cancel each other, e.g., -q -q -v -v -v is
           equivalent to -v.

       -on-error action
           Establish global error handlers, depending on action:.PP appease
               continuable[17] ERROR[18]s are turned into WARNING[19]s (with EXT:APPEASE-CERRORS)
               other ERROR[18]s are handled in the default way

           debug
               ERROR[18]s INVOKE-DEBUGGER[20] (the normal read-eval-print loop[2] behavior),
               disables batch mode imposed by -c, -x, and lisp-file,

           abort
               continuable[17] ERROR[18]s are appeased, other ERROR[18]s are ABORT[21]ed with
               EXT:ABORT-ON-ERROR

           exit
               continuable[17] ERROR[18]s are appeased, other ERROR[18]s terminate CLISP[6] with
               EXT:EXIT-ON-ERROR (the normal batch mode behavior).

           See also EXT:SET-GLOBAL-HANDLER.

       -repl
           Start an interactive read-eval-print loop[2] after processing the -c, -x, and
           lisp-file options and on any ERROR[18] SIGNAL[22]ed during that processing.

           Disables batch mode.

       -w
           Wait for a keypress after program termination.

       -I
           Interact better with Emacs[23] (useful when running CLISP[6] under Emacs[23] using
           SLIME[24], ILISP[25] et al). With this option, CLISP[6] interacts in a way that
           Emacs[23] can deal with:

           ·   unnecessary prompts are not suppressed.

           ·   The GNU[8] readline[26] library treats TAB (see TAB key) as a normal
               self-inserting character (see Q: A.4.6).

       -disable-readline
           Do not use GNU[8] readline[26] even when it has been linked against. This can be used
           if one wants to paste non-ASCII[27] characters, or when GNU[8] readline[26] misbehaves
           due to installation (different versions on the build and install machines) or setup
           (bad TERM environment variable[12] value) issues.

       -ansi
           Comply with the [ANSI CL standard] specification even where CLISP[6] has been
           traditionally different by setting the SYMBOL-MACRO[10] CUSTOM:*ANSI* to T[15].

       -traditional
           Traditional: reverses the residual effects of -ansi in the saved memory image.

       -modern
           Provides a modern view of symbols: at startup the *PACKAGE*[28] variable will be set
           to the “CS-COMMON-LISP-USER” package, and the *PRINT-CASE*[29] will be set to
           :DOWNCASE. This has the effect that symbol lookup is case-sensitive (except for
           keywords and old-style packages) and that keywords and uninterned symbols are printed
           with lower-case preferrence. See Section 11.5, “Package Case-Sensitivity”.

       -p package
           At startup the value of the variable *PACKAGE*[28] will be set to the package named
           package. The default is the value of *PACKAGE*[28] when the image was saved, normally
           “COMMON-LISP-USER”[30].

       -C
           Compile when loading: at startup the value of the variable CUSTOM:*LOAD-COMPILING*
           will be set to T[15]. Code being LOAD[31]ed will then be COMPILE[32]d on the fly. This
           results in slower loading, but faster execution.

       -norc
           Normally CLISP[6] loads the user “run control” (RC)[33] file on startup (this happens
           after the -C option is processed). The file loaded is .clisprc.lisp or .clisprc.fas in
           the home directory USER-HOMEDIR-PATHNAME[34], whichever is newer. This option, -norc,
           prevents loading of the RC file.

       -lp directory
           Specifies directories to be added to CUSTOM:*LOAD-PATHS* at startup. This is done
           after loading the RC file (so that it does not override the command-line option) but
           before loading the init-files specified by the -i options (so that the init-files will
           be searched for in the specified directories). Several -lp options can be given; all
           the specified directories will be added.

       -i init-file
           Specifies initialization files to be LOAD[31]ed at startup. These should be lisp files
           (source or compiled). Several -i options can be given; all the specified files will be
           loaded in order.

       -c lisp-file
           Compiles the specified lisp-files to bytecode (*.fas). The compiled files can then be
           LOAD[31]ed instead of the sources to gain efficiency.

           Imposes batch mode.

       -o outputfile
           Specifies the output file or directory for the compilation of the last specified
           lisp-file.

       -l
           Produce a bytecode DISASSEMBLE[35] listing (*.lis) of the files being compiled. Useful
           only for debugging. See Section 24.1, “Function COMPILE-FILE” for details.

       -x expressions
           Executes a series of arbitrary expressions instead of a read-eval-print loop[2]. The
           values of the expressions will be output to *STANDARD-OUTPUT*[36]. Due to the argument
           processing done by the shell, the expressions must be enclosed in double quotes, and
           double quotes and backslashes must be escaped with backslashes.

           Imposes batch mode.

       lisp-file [ argument ... ]
           Loads and executes a lisp-file, as described in Section 32.6.2, “Scripting with
           CLISP”. There will be no read-eval-print loop[2]. Before lisp-file is loaded, the
           variable EXT:*ARGS* will be bound to a list of strings, representing the arguments.
           The first line of lisp-file may start with #!, thus permitting CLISP[6] to be used as
           a script interpreter.  If lisp-file is -, the *STANDARD-INPUT*[36] is used instead of
           a file.

           This option is disabled if the memory image was created by EXT:SAVEINITMEM with
           NIL[16] :SCRIPT argument. In that case the LIST[37] EXT:*ARGS* starts with lisp-file.

           This option must be the last one.

           No RC file will be executed.

           Imposes batch mode.

       As usual, -- stops option processing and places all remaining command line arguments into
       EXT:*ARGS*.

LANGUAGE REFERENCE

       The language implemented is ANSI[39][38] Common Lisp[1]. The implementation mostly
       conforms to the ANSI Common Lisp standard, see Section 31.10, “Maximum ANSI CL
       compliance”.  [ANSI CL] ANSI CL standard1994. ANSI[40] INCITS 226-1994 (R1999)
           Information Technology - Programming Language - Common Lisp
           [formerly ANSI X3.226-1994 (R1999)].

COMMAND LINE USER ENVIRONMENT

       help
           get context-sensitive on-line help, see Chapter 25, Environment chap-25.

       (APROPOS name)
           list the SYMBOL[41]s matching name.

       (DESCRIBE symbol)
           describe the symbol.

       (exit)
       (quit)
       (bye)
           quit CLISP[6].

       EOF (Control+D on UNIX[42])
           leave the current level of the read-eval-print loop[2] (see also Section 1.1, “Special
           Symbols sec_1-4-1-3”).

       arrow keys
           for editing and viewing the input history, using the GNU[8] readline[26] library.

       TAB key
           Context sensitive:

           ·   If you are in the “function position” (in the first symbol after an opening paren
               or in the first symbol after a #'[44]), the completion is limited to the symbols
               that name functions.

           ·   If you are in the "filename position" (inside a string after #P[45]), the
               completion is done across file names, GNU[8] bash[46]-style.

           ·   If you have not typed anything yet, you will get a help message, as if by the help
               command.

           ·   If you have not started typing the next symbol (i.e., you are at a whitespace),
               the current function or macro is DESCRIBEd.

           ·   Otherwise, the symbol you are currently typing is completed.

USING AND EXTENDING CLISP

       Common Lisp[1] is a programmable programming language.  —John Foderaro[47].PP When
       CLISP[6] is invoked, the runtime loads the initial memory image and outputs the prompt; at
       which one can start typing DEFVAR[48]s, DEFUN[49]s and DEFMACRO[50]s.

       To avoid having to re-enter the same definitions by hand in every session, one can create
       a lisp file with all the variables, functions, macros, etc.; (optionally) compile it with
       COMPILE-FILE[51]; and LOAD[31] it either by hand or from the RC file; or save a memory
       image to avoid the LOAD[31] overhead.

       However, sometimes one needs to use some functionality implemented in another language,
       e.g., call a C[52] library function. For that one uses the Foreign Function Interface
       and/or the External Modules facility. Finally, the truly adventurous ones might delve into
       Extending the Core.

FILES

       clisp
       clisp.exe
           startup driver (an executable or, rarely, a shell script) which remembers the location
           of the runtime and starts it with the appropriate arguments

       lisp.run
       lisp.exe
           main executable (runtime) - the part of CLISP[6] implemented in C[52].

       lispinit.mem
           initial memory image (the part of CLISP[6] implemented in lisp)

       config.lisp
           site-dependent configuration (should have been customized before CLISP[6] was built);
           see Section 31.12, “Customizing CLISP behavior”

       *.lisp
           lisp source

       *.fas
           lisp code, compiled by CLISP[6]

       *.lib
           lisp source library information, generated by COMPILE-FILE, see Section 24.3,
           “Function REQUIRE”.

       *.c
           C code, compiled from lisp source by CLISP[6] (see Section 32.3, “The Foreign Function
           Call Facility”)

       For the CLISP[6] source files, see Chapter 34, The source files of CLISP.

ENVIRONMENT

       All environment variable[12]s that CLISP[6] uses are read at most once.

       CLISP_LANGUAGE
           specifies the language CLISP[6] uses to communicate with the user. The legal values
           are identical to those of the -L option which can be used to override this environment
           variable[12].

       LC_CTYPE
           specifies the locale which determines the character set in use. The value can be of
           the form language or language_country or language_country.charset, where language is a
           two-letter ISO 639 language code (lower case), country is a two-letter ISO 3166
           country code (upper case).  charset is an optional character set specification, and
           needs normally not be given because the character set can be inferred from the
           language and country. This environment variable[12] can be overridden with the
           -Edomain encoding option.

       LANG
           specifies the language CLISP[6] uses to communicate with the user, unless it is
           already specified through the environment variable[12] CLISP_LANGUAGE or the -L
           option.  It also specifies the locale determining the character set in use, unless
           already specified through the environment variable[12] LC_CTYPE.  The value may begin
           with a two-letter ISO 639 language code, for example en, de, fr.

       HOME
       USER
           used for determining the value of the function USER-HOMEDIR-PATHNAME[34].

       SHELL
       COMSPEC
           is used to find the interactive command interpreter called by EXT:SHELL.

       TERM
           determines the screen size recognized by the pretty printer.

       ORGANIZATION
           for SHORT-SITE-NAME[53] and LONG-SITE-NAME[53] in config.lisp.

       CLHSROOT
           for CUSTOM:CLHS-ROOT in config.lisp.

       IMPNOTES
           for CUSTOM:IMPNOTES-ROOT in config.lisp.

       EDITOR
           for editor-name in config.lisp.

       LOGICAL_HOST_host_FROM
       LOGICAL_HOST_host_TO
       LOGICAL_HOST_host
           for CUSTOM:*LOAD-LOGICAL-PATHNAME-TRANSLATIONS-DATABASE*

INPUT AND OUTUT

       See Section 21.1.1, “Initialization of Standard Streams”.

SEE ALSO

           CLISP impnotes
           clisp-link(1)
           CMU CL[54] - cmucl(1)
           SBCL[55] - sbcl(1)
           Emacs[23] - emacs(1)

BUGS

       When you encounter a bug in CLISP[6] or in its documentation (this manual page or CLISP
       impnotes), please report it to the CLISP[6] SourceForge bug tracker[56]. Visit this bug
       tracker with a browser other than Firefox (because as of May 2017, the "Create Ticket"
       button is not visible in Firefox). Then login, either to your SourceForge[57] account, or
       to your OpenID[58] account. Then press the "Create Ticket" button on the left-hand side.

       Before submitting a bug report, please take the following basic steps to make the report
       more useful:

        1. Unless your bug is locale-specific, please set your locale to en. You cannot assume
           that CLISP[6] maintainers understand a language other than English[59], even though,
           historically, few CLISP[6] maintainers spoke English natively.

        2. Do a clean build (remove your build directory and build CLISP[6] with ./configure
           --cbc build or at least do a make distclean before make).

        3. If you are reporting a “hard crash” (segmentation fault, bus error, core dump etc),
           please do ./configure --with-debug --cbc build-g ; cd build-g; gdb lisp.run, then load
           the appropriate linking set by either base or full gdb[60] command, and report the
           backtrace (see also Q: A.1.1.10).

        4. If you are using pre-built binaries and experience a hard crash, the problem is likely
           to be in the incompatibilities between the platform on which the binary was built and
           yours; please try compiling the sources and report the problem if it persists.

       When submitting a bug report, please specify the following information:

        1. What is your platform (uname -a on a UNIX[42] system)? Compiler version?  GNU[8]
           libc[61] version (on GNU[8]/Linux[62])?

        2. Where did you get the sources or binaries? When? (Absolute dates, e.g., “2006-01-17”,
           are preferred over the relative ones, e.g., “2 days ago”. If you are using
           Mercurial[63], please supply the output of hg id).

        3. How did you build CLISP[6]? (What command, options &c.)

        4. What is the output of clisp --version?

        5. Please supply the full output (copy and paste) of all the error messages, as well as
           detailed instructions on how to reproduce them.

PROJECTS

       ·   Enhance the compiler so that it can inline local functions.

       ·   Embed CLISP[6] in VIM[64].

AUTHORS

       Bruno Haible <http://www.haible.de/bruno/>
           The original author and long-time maintainer.

       Michael Stoll <http://www.mathe2.uni-bayreuth.de/stoll/>
           The original author.

       Sam Steingold <http://sds.podval.org/>
           Co-maintainer since 1998.

       Others
           See COPYRIGHT (file in the CLISP sources)  for the list of other contributors and the
           license.

COPYRIGHT

       Copyright © 1992-2010 Bruno Haible
       Copyright © 1998-2010 Sam Steingold

NOTES

        1. Common Lisp
           https://common-lisp.net

        2. read-eval-print loop
           [set $man.base.url.for.relative.links]/sec_25-1-1

        3. READ
           http://www.ai.mit.edu/projects/iiip/doc/CommonLISP/HyperSpec/Body/fun_readcm_re_g-whitespace.html

        4. EVAL
           http://www.ai.mit.edu/projects/iiip/doc/CommonLISP/HyperSpec/Body/fun_eval.html

        5. PRINT
           http://www.ai.mit.edu/projects/iiip/doc/CommonLISP/HyperSpec/Body/fun_writecm_p_rintcm_princ.html

        6. CLISP
           http://clisp.org

        7. LISP-IMPLEMENTATION-VERSION
           http://www.ai.mit.edu/projects/iiip/doc/CommonLISP/HyperSpec/Body/fun_lisp-impl_tion-version.html

        8. GNU
           https://www.gnu.org

        9. GPL
           http://www.gnu.org/copyleft/gpl.html

       10. SYMBOL-MACRO
           [set $man.base.url.for.relative.links]/mac_define-symbol-macro

       11. gzip
           http://www.gzip.org/

       12. environment variable
           [set $man.base.url.for.relative.links]/basedefs/xbd_chap08.html

       13. *LOAD-VERBOSE*
           http://www.ai.mit.edu/projects/iiip/doc/CommonLISP/HyperSpec/Body/var_stload-pr_ad-verbosest.html

       14. *COMPILE-VERBOSE*
           http://www.ai.mit.edu/projects/iiip/doc/CommonLISP/HyperSpec/Body/var_stcompile_le-verbosest.html

       15. T
           http://www.ai.mit.edu/projects/iiip/doc/CommonLISP/HyperSpec/Body/convar_t.html

       16. NIL
           http://www.ai.mit.edu/projects/iiip/doc/CommonLISP/HyperSpec/Body/convar_nil.html

       17. continuable
           [set $man.base.url.for.relative.links]/clhs/glo

       18. ERROR
           http://www.ai.mit.edu/projects/iiip/doc/CommonLISP/HyperSpec/Body/contyp_error.html

       19. WARNING
           http://www.ai.mit.edu/projects/iiip/doc/CommonLISP/HyperSpec/Body/contyp_warning.html

       20. INVOKE-DEBUGGER
           http://www.ai.mit.edu/projects/iiip/doc/CommonLISP/HyperSpec/Body/fun_invoke-debugger.html

       21. ABORT
           http://www.ai.mit.edu/projects/iiip/doc/CommonLISP/HyperSpec/Body/fun_abortcm_c_cm_use-value.html

       22. SIGNAL
           http://www.ai.mit.edu/projects/iiip/doc/CommonLISP/HyperSpec/Body/fun_signal.html

       23. Emacs
           http://www.gnu.org/software/emacs/

       24. SLIME
           http://common-lisp.net/project/slime/

       25. ILISP
           http://sourceforge.net/projects/ilisp/

       26. readline
           http://tiswww.case.edu/php/chet/readline/readline.html

       27. ASCII
           http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/ASCII

       28. *PACKAGE*
           http://www.ai.mit.edu/projects/iiip/doc/CommonLISP/HyperSpec/Body/var_stpackagest.html

       29. *PRINT-CASE*
           http://www.ai.mit.edu/projects/iiip/doc/CommonLISP/HyperSpec/Body/var_stprint-casest.html

       30. “COMMON-LISP-USER”
           [set $man.base.url.for.relative.links]/sec_11-1-2-2

       31. LOAD
           http://www.ai.mit.edu/projects/iiip/doc/CommonLISP/HyperSpec/Body/fun_load.html

       32. COMPILE
           http://www.ai.mit.edu/projects/iiip/doc/CommonLISP/HyperSpec/Body/fun_compile.html

       33. “run
                control” (RC)
           http://www.faqs.org/docs/artu/ch10s03.html

       34. USER-HOMEDIR-PATHNAME
           http://www.ai.mit.edu/projects/iiip/doc/CommonLISP/HyperSpec/Body/fun_user-homedir-pathname.html

       35. DISASSEMBLE
           http://www.ai.mit.edu/projects/iiip/doc/CommonLISP/HyperSpec/Body/fun_disassemble.html

       36. *STANDARD-OUTPUT*
           http://www.ai.mit.edu/projects/iiip/doc/CommonLISP/HyperSpec/Body/var_stdebug-i_ace-outputst.html

       37. LIST
           http://www.ai.mit.edu/projects/iiip/doc/CommonLISP/HyperSpec/Body/syscla_list.html

       38. ANSI
           http://www.ansi.org/

       39. The American National Standards Institute

       40. ANSI
           http://webstore.ansi.org

       41. SYMBOL
           http://www.ai.mit.edu/projects/iiip/doc/CommonLISP/HyperSpec/Body/syscla_symbol.html

       42. UNIX
           http://www.unix.org/online.html

       43. Win32
           http://winehq.org/

       44. #'
           [set $man.base.url.for.relative.links]/sec_2-4-8-2

       45. #P
           [set $man.base.url.for.relative.links]/sec_2-4-8-14

       46. bash
           http://www.gnu.org/software/bash/

       47. John Foderaro
           http://www.franz.com/~jkf/

       48. DEFVAR
           http://www.ai.mit.edu/projects/iiip/doc/CommonLISP/HyperSpec/Body/mac_defparametercm_defvar.html

       49. DEFUN
           http://www.ai.mit.edu/projects/iiip/doc/CommonLISP/HyperSpec/Body/mac_defun.html

       50. DEFMACRO
           http://www.ai.mit.edu/projects/iiip/doc/CommonLISP/HyperSpec/Body/mac_defmacro.html

       51. COMPILE-FILE
           http://www.ai.mit.edu/projects/iiip/doc/CommonLISP/HyperSpec/Body/fun_compile-file.html

       52. C
           http://c-faq.com/

       53. SHORT-SITE-NAME
           http://www.ai.mit.edu/projects/iiip/doc/CommonLISP/HyperSpec/Body/fun_short-sit_ng-site-name.html

       54. CMU CL
           http://www.cons.org/cmucl/

       55. SBCL
           http://sbcl.sourceforge.net/

       56. SourceForge bug tracker
           https://sourceforge.net/p/clisp/bugs/

       57. SourceForge
           https://sourceforge.net

       58. OpenID
           http://openid.net/

       59. English
           http://www.catb.org/esr/faqs/hacker-howto.html#skills4

       60. gdb
           http://sources.redhat.com/gdb/

       61. libc
           http://www.gnu.org/software/libc/

       62. Linux
           https://www.kernel.org/

       63. Mercurial
           https://www.mercurial-scm.org/

       64. VIM
           http://www.vim.org