Well I'm no expert, but as a student, I'm curious about languages and their design patterns / goals. I'd like to know, whether there are any points I miss in the following examples, and why ...
By researching around (books, Wikipedia, similar questions on SE, etc) I came to understand that Imperative programming is one of the major programming paradigms, where you describe a series of ...
I have an exercise in Python as follows: a polynomial is given as a tuple of coefficients such that the powers are determined by the indexes, e.g.: (9,7,5) means 9 + 7*x + 5*x^2 write a function to ...
Background: I am proponent of functional programming who works at a VB.NET shop where the prevailing mental model is imperative programming. Being that foundation of our system is WinForms I can ...
Lately, I have been very intrigued with F# which I have been working a bit with. Coming mostly from Java and C#, I like how concise and easily understandable it is. However, I believe that my ...
Up to now I have always worked with imperative languages like Pascal, C, C++, Java in a production environment, so I have experience with debuggers for these languages (Turbo Pascal, Turbo C, GDB / ...
Does the structured programming definition only consider imperative programming? By this I mean does the definition of structured programming automatically exclude functional programming (in the most ...
Example of where Functional Programming is Superior to Imperative or Object-Oriented Programming? [duplicate]
Possible Duplicate: Which problems domains are more suited to functional programming solutions I've been reading about functional programming. I've been using mostly C#.net recently, and ...