Matthew Flatt introduces Racket, an extensible programming language useful to create new syntactic forms and construct entirely new programming languages.
David Greenberg introduces Piplin, a DSL that allows a subset of Clojure to be automatically converted into a hardware description, which can then be placed onto an FPGA or made into a silicon chip.
Ward Cunningham keynotes on how Events, Sockets, CORS, Closures, SVG, DSLs, Canvas, EC2 and Raspberry Pi contribute to a new type of wiki, a federated one.
Noel Weichbrodt summarizes the retrospectives his team has had for the last 18 months regarding using DSLs written in Scala and Lift for a GIS application.
Colin Gravill talks about how using F# to construct a shared analysis engine and the languages used to make the individual tools.
Alex Shatalin and Václav Pech discuss several language workbenches features - type system, dataflow, VCS, refactoring, debugging, and others – with examples based on JetBrains MPS.
Jim Duey advises on solving a problem by dividing it in smaller requirements that are dealt with, then using DSLs to compose results into one big solution. Code samples in Clojure.
Alex Shatalin and Václav Pech continue their language building demo using JetBrains MPS started in Part 1 of this presentations (see “Building Your Own Java, Part 1” on InfoQ).
Alex Shatalin and Václav Pech hold a hands on demonstration on using JetBrains MPS to generate a new language, including version control, debugging, testing, refactoring, etc.
Achim Demelt discusses creating a UI using a completely declarative DSL called S4 without flow control, events or data binding.
Phil Trelford suggests domains, such as modeling, DSLs, concurrency, for which functional programming is well-suited, and areas for which an OO or a mixed approach has better results.
Markus Völter discusses the abstractions that should be considered when creating a DSL, insisting on expressivity, semantics, modularity, and concrete syntax.