This package was debianized by Sean Champ on
Sat, 28 Aug 2004 10:41:53 -0700.
Then it was shamelessly ripped by Peter Van Eynde and uploaded.
It was downloaded from:
Luke Gorrie, Helmut Eller, James Bielman, Daniel Barlow, and other
SLIME is free software. All files, unless explicitly stated
otherwise, are public domain.
These files with a different license are:
;;;; Copyright (C) 2003, 2004 W. Jenkner, V. Sedach
;;; Copyright (C) 1991 Chris McConnell, email@example.com
;; Copyright 1997 Naggum Software
;; Author: Erik Naggum
;; Copyright (C) 2003 Eric Marsden, Luke Gorrie, Helmut Eller
;; Copyright (C) 2004 Luke Gorrie, Helmut Eller
On Debian systems, the complete text of the GNU General
Public License can be found in `/usr/share/common-licenses/GPL-2'.
;;; Copyright (C) 2003, James Bielman
;;; This program is licensed under the terms of the Lisp Lesser GNU
;;; Public License, known as the LLGPL, and distributed with OpenMCL
;;; as the file "LICENSE". The LLGPL consists of a preamble and the
;;; LGPL, which is distributed with OpenMCL as the file "LGPL". Where
;;; these conflict, the preamble takes precedence.
;;; The LLGPL is also available online at
The full text of the preamble is:
Preamble to the Gnu Lesser General Public License
Copyright (c) 2000 Franz Incorporated, Berkeley, CA 94704
The concept of the GNU Lesser General Public License version 2.1
("LGPL") has been adopted to govern the use and distribution of
above-mentioned application. However, the LGPL uses terminology that
is more appropriate for a program written in C than one written in
Lisp. Nevertheless, the LGPL can still be applied to a Lisp program if
certain clarifications are made. This document details those
clarifications. Accordingly, the license for the open-source Lisp
applications consists of this document plus the LGPL. Wherever there
is a conflict between this document and the LGPL, this document takes
precedence over the LGPL.
A "Library" in Lisp is a collection of Lisp functions, data and
foreign modules. The form of the Library can be Lisp source code (for
processing by an interpreter) or object code (usually the result of
compilation of source code or built with some other
mechanisms). Foreign modules are object code in a form that can be
linked into a Lisp executable. When we speak of functions we do so in
the most general way to include, in addition, methods and unnamed
functions. Lisp "data" is also a general term that includes the data
structures resulting from defining Lisp classes. A Lisp application
may include the same set of Lisp objects as does a Library, but this
does not mean that the application is necessarily a "work based on the
Library" it contains.
The Library consists of everything in the distribution file set before
any modifications are made to the files. If any of the functions or
classes in the Library are redefined in other files, then those
redefinitions ARE considered a work based on the Library. If
additional methods are added to generic functions in the Library,
those additional methods are NOT considered a work based on the
Library. If Library classes are subclassed, these subclasses are NOT
considered a work based on the Library. If the Library is modified to
explicitly call other functions that are neither part of Lisp itself
nor an available add-on module to Lisp, then the functions called by
the modified Library ARE considered a work based on the Library. The
goal is to ensure that the Library will compile and run without
getting undefined function errors.
It is permitted to add proprietary source code to the Library, but it
must be done in a way such that the Library will still run without
that proprietary code present. Section 5 of the LGPL distinguishes
between the case of a library being dynamically linked at runtime and
one being statically linked at build time. Section 5 of the LGPL
states that the former results in an executable that is a "work that
uses the Library." Section 5 of the LGPL states that the latter
results in one that is a "derivative of the Library", which is
therefore covered by the LGPL. Since Lisp only offers one choice,
which is to link the Library into an executable at build time, we
declare that, for the purpose applying the LGPL to the Library, an
executable that results from linking a "work that uses the Library"
with the Library is considered a "work that uses the Library" and is
therefore NOT covered by the LGPL.
Because of this declaration, section 6 of LGPL is not applicable to
the Library. However, in connection with each distribution of this
executable, you must also deliver, in accordance with the terms and
conditions of the LGPL, the source code of Library (or your derivative
thereof) that is incorporated into this executable.
;;; This software is provided 'as-is', without any express or implied
;;; warranty. In no event will the author be held liable for any damages
;;; arising from the use of this software.
;;; Permission is granted to anyone to use this software for any purpose,
;;; including commercial applications, and to alter it and redistribute
;;; it freely, subject to the following restrictions:
;;; 1. The origin of this software must not be misrepresented; you must
;;; not claim that you wrote the original software. If you use this
;;; software in a product, an acknowledgment in the product documentation
;;; would be appreciated but is not required.
;;; 2. Altered source versions must be plainly marked as such, and must
;;; not be misrepresented as being the original software.
;;; 3. This notice may not be removed or altered from any source