Imagine if you could dynamically “orchestrate” your C# plugins and libraries together in a dynamic environment. What would this do for you? Kind of like a “FoxPro plugin” for C#? Something that would allow you to keep all the advantages of C#, yet still have a dynamic scripting language at your disposal?
Well, you don’t have to wait. This is the purpose of Hyperlambda. I wrote an article about Hyperlambda in MSDN Magazine last year, and it actually became one of the top 5 most read articles in the Magazine’s history – So obviously this is something C# developers were waiting for.
A month from now, I will get the opportunity to illustrate exactly what this can do, and its benefits. Simply because a month from now, I will enter in front of a live audience, and “compete” with a static and traditional programming language called Lily, and such hopefully illustrate just how much of an advantage having a little bit of “grease” in your car’s engine actually can give you.
If you’d like to be notified, feel free to subscribe to my blog. The event will be properly marketed, and I will announce it here on my blog when we have a date – At which point you can see me compete with a “traditional OOP (only) solution”. In this competition, both of us will be given the same specification, and asked to solve it as fast as possible. The winner is the first guy to finish. If you can’t wait another month, please realise that the following web based IDE was exclusively built using Hyperlambda. Not a single line of C# code was written to create it …
Hyper IDE contains 2429 lines of code, it was built in roughly 2-3 months, by one guy (me), and it contains 649 comments. Its initial page load bandwidth consumption is roughly 100Kb, and it loads on my phone. Hyper IDE supports some 100+ programming language, and I will obviously exclusively use Hyper IDE in the competition, if I can …
I wish my opponent good luck, and may the best man win … 😉