Code Generation

Code generation may refer to:

  • Code generation (compiler), a mechanism to produce the executable form of computer programs, such as machine code, in some automatic manner
  • Automatic programming (source code generation), the act of generating source code based on an ontological model such as a template

Other articles related to "code generation, code, generation":

Automatic Programming - Source Code Generation - Implementations
... as Eclipse, Interface Builder and Microsoft Visual Studio have more advanced forms of source code generation, with which the programmer can interactively select ... interfaces interactively while the compiler invisibly generates the corresponding source code, are another common form of source code generation ... Besides the generation of code from a wizard or template, IDEs can also generate and manipulate code to automate code refactorings that would require multiple (error prone) manual steps, thereby ...
CIP-Tool - Code Generation
... CIP-Tool permits models to be automatically converted to executable code ... This greatly facilitates testing, documentation and final implementation ...
List Of NP-complete Problems - Program Optimization - Code Generation
... Feasible register assignment Register sufficiency for loops Code generation on a one-register machine Code generation with unlimited registers Code generation for parallel ...
Tom Conte - Academic Contributions - Compiler Code Generation
... In compiler code generation, Conte developed Treegion Scheduling, a novel technique for code scheduling that is used today in VLIW DSP compilers ... He and his students also invented a technique for scheduling code in the presence of distributed register files (as are common in DSPs), optimizing code ...

Famous quotes containing the words generation and/or code:

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    Henry David Thoreau (1817–1862)

    Faultless honesty is a sine qua non of business life. Not alone the honesty according to the moral code and the Bible. When I speak of honesty I refer to the small, hidden, evasive meannesses of our natures. I speak of the honesty of ourselves to ourselves.
    Alice Foote MacDougall (1867–1945)