As the collection of sample programs continues to grow, I feel obligated to prioritize the work of my contributors. Today, we’re taking a look at Hello World in ALGOL 68, a language provided by Trever Shick.
Once again, someone has come along to support the series. To honor their efforts, I’ve decided to share their work today in Hello World in Bash.
As the repository continues to grow with community support, my role has shifted from coder to author. Now, I spend most of my time trying to keep up with all the support. One of these contributors brought along Hello World in PicoLisp. Let’s check it out!
Yet another article inspired by the work of my GitHub contributors. Thanks Trever Shick for Hello World in D!
Guess who just got their first contributor for this series? Me! And, I figured I’d write an article about it right away. Say Hello World in Visual Basic .NET.
While many of our new languages have been lesser know, there are some that have are incredibly popular. For instance, if you’re an Android developer, then you’ll love today’s article on Hello World in Kotlin.
Why stop the new language train when it’s just getting started? After Elm, Wren, and Julia, I’ve decided to take a stab at Hello World in Crystal.
To continue the new language trend, we’re looking to implement Hello World in Julia, a numerical analysis language from 2012.
After Wren, it only made sense to continue the new language trend. In this article, we’re tackling Hello World in Red, an open-source language that first appeared in 2011.
At this point in the series, I’m looking to explore new languages. Up first on that list is Hello World in Wren, a fast open-source scripting language.