[erlang-questions] Stand Alone Erlang or Equivalent
Wed Sep 5 08:03:46 CEST 2007
besea is not self containied. it uses escript via the unix #! script
hack(*). so you need a unix system with an installed escript. if this
works on windows i will try to get escript into CEAN.
(*) tmi: if the first 4 charactes of a file are #! / or (on most
systems) the first 3 charactes are #!/, then the kernel will try to use
that file as an interpreter for the file. the kernel uses 32 characters
starting from /, or (on most systems) all characters until end of line.
Those were the days...
EPO guidelines 1978: "If the contribution to the known art resides
solely in a computer program then the subject matter is not
patentable in whatever manner it may be presented in the claims."
On 2007-09-05 06:24, Benjamin Tolputt wrote:
> I am interested in this, yes. Does it require an installation of erlang
> to be present or is it "self contained" (i.e. you send the
> self-extracting/self-running archive and it does the rest)?
> SAE (discontinued since R9 I believe) has the best implementation I have
> seen, with the single file being all that was required in order to run
> an Erlang application/server. If Joe were ever to get this back into
> working order - he would have many grateful fans (over and above those
> of his book *grin*)
> Bengt Kleberg wrote:
>> It is easy to load a beam file from non-file based sources. i have a
>> self-extracting-and-run-archive (i call it besea) that uses escript, if
>> you are interested.
>> Those were the days...
>> EPO guidelines 1978: "If the contribution to the known art resides
>> solely in a computer program then the subject matter is not
>> patentable in whatever manner it may be presented in the claims."
>> On 2007-09-04 10:54, Chandru wrote:
>>> On 04/09/07, Benjamin Tolputt <bjt@REDACTED> wrote:
>>>> So I was wondering if I could impress them with some news on the Stand
>>>> Alone Erlang front. In a related question, how easy is it to retrieve
>>>> code/beams from non-file based sources (e.g. from an embedded native
>>>> code database or zip file)?
>>> code:load_binary/3 lets you load a module using a binary blob. This
>>> might be useful.
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