\sˈʌbd͡ʒɛktˈɔːɹi͡əntɪd pɹˈə͡ʊɡɹamɪŋ], \sˈʌbdʒɛktˈɔːɹiəntɪd pɹˈəʊɡɹamɪŋ], \s_ˈʌ_b_dʒ_ɛ_k_t_ˈɔː_ɹ_iə_n_t_ɪ_d p_ɹ_ˈəʊ_ɡ_ɹ_a_m_ɪ_ŋ]\
Definitions of SUBJECT-ORIENTED PROGRAMMING
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Program composition that supports buildingobject-oriented systems as compositions of subjects,extending systems by composing them with new subjects, andintegrating systems by composing them with one another(perhaps with glue or adapter subjects).The flexibility of subject composition introduces novelopportunities for developing and modularising object-orientedprograms. Subject-oriented programming-in-the-large involvesdividing a system into subjects and writing rules to composethem correctly. It complements object-oriented programming,solving a number of problems that arise when OOP is used todevelop large systems or suites of interoperating orintegrated applications.IBM subject-oriented programming(http://research.ibm.com/sop/).
By Denis Howe
Word of the day
- A mother. Anything that produces substance structure subserves its growth; a membrane covering the brain or spinal cord.