- Tuesday and Thursday, 9:35–10:50, Edmunds Hall 114.
- Professor Everett Bull,
Edmunds 127, extension 18709.
Monday 1:15–2:30, Wednesday 4:00–5:00, and by appointment.
- See the links above for the Piazza discussion site and the mentoring schedule.
- Harper, Programming in Standard
Version 1.2 of 11.02.11.
- Gilmore, Programming in
Standard ML '97: An On-line Tutorial. A readable
and complete guide to programming in SML.
- Pucella, Notes on
Programming Standard ML of New Jersey, revision
of January 10, 2001. A concise description of the
language for programmers.
- The Standard ML
of New Jersey page, with links to software,
documentation, and tips. The page on the Interactive
System is a good place to start for people new
If you download software for your
own computer, be sure to get the same version
as the class is using.
- Copies of the following books are available in the
computer science laboratory, Edmunds 227. Please do
not remove them from the laboratory! They cannot be
replaced if they disappear.
- Paulson, ML
for the Working Programmer, second
edition, Cambridge University Press, 1996.
- Ullman, Elements of
ML Programming, ML 97 Edition,
- Hansen and Rischel, Introduction to Programming using SML,
Unix and emacs resources:
- Aquamacs, an implementation of emacs for the Mac.
- Here is a short list of useful UNIX commands: http://www.tjhsst.edu/~dhyatt/superap/unixcmd.html.
- There is a collection
of reference pages on the Harvey Mudd College Computer
Science Department's web pages. You might start with
the one entitled “UNIX, the Basics.”
- Here are the emacs
reference card and the emacs
manual, in all its glory.
- There is a special Emacs mode for SML that gives you, among other things, color highlighting. It is already installed
on the laboratory computers. You may obtain the package and read about it at the website
hsml-mode. (On that page,
the key combination M-x used inside Aquamacs is option-X.)
CS52 Machine resources:
- Logisim is a Java-based tool for studying circuits,
written by Dr. Carl Burch. The application and documentation
may be found on the main Logisim page.
- JFLAP is a Java-based tool for studying automata,
context-free grammars, and turing machines. It
was produced by Professor Susan Rodger of Duke
University. See the main JFLAP page and