from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- n. A speech or section used as an introduction, especially to a play or novel.
- n. A component of a computer program that prepares the computer to execute a routine.
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- n. A declarative higher-level programming language in which instructions are written not as explicit procedural data-manipulation commands, but as logical statements. The language has built-in resolution procedures for logical inference.
from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- A simplified spelling of prologue. See prologue.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- n. a computer language designed in Europe to support natural language processing
Some AI languages such as prolog are designed for just such a purpose.
In other words, the kind of prolog no one actually reads.
First: users are allowed to specify a "prolog" file.
A somewhat unnecessary prolog and epilog has now been tacked on, but not tackily, smoothly enough that it didn't ruin the story.
My original plan with the rewrite was to convert the first chapter into what could be considered a prolog and then backtrack chronologically to detail the events leading up to that moment.
I imagine Jeanne best in the prolog to Starseed-bowing to the universe, then waving.
It is briefly discussed in an article here, but the link to the paper with the prolog source code is broken, so we provide it here.
If the past is prolog the reader devices will fail long before the method of storage. 8 track, Beta anyone?
Evanghelia după Ioan ne atrage atenţia asupra acestui fapt de două ori aici în prolog.
XML error message: Content is not allowed in prolog.