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Based on our record, Racket should be more popular than QtSpim. It has been mentiond 29 times since March 2021. We are tracking product recommendations and mentions on Reddit, HackerNews and some other platforms. They can help you identify which product is more popular and what people think of it.
So look this is not a direct answer to your question but rather an example of how I solved a similar question from an assignment back when I took the architecture class 3 years ago, sadly now I forgot everything related to MIPS, so hopefully, this turns out to be helpful and not the other way around... All the following was done using the SPIM simulator Visit http://spimsimulator.sourceforge.net/ and click the... - Source: Reddit / 3 months ago
Thanks. I asked this question in Assembly sub. Someone said, This only works in MARS environment. I am using QTSPIM simulator. I don't know what is QtSPIM or MARS, but they seem to be similar. - Source: Reddit / 4 months ago
Cool :). The thing is to have an always start-to-end working compiler for an increasingly (even if the steps are very small) complex language. Another point would be to use simple tools at least to begin with. Racket  provides good lexer/parser tools  and you can use pattern matching  to browse and transform your AST. You can also target MIPS assembly  using the SPIM platform  for example, it is... - Source: Hacker News / 4 months ago
I took the course. You need to understand MIPS assembly. You can learn it during the course, but it's good to have some understanding of assembly beforehand to reduce the learning curve, because there is a lot of material to learn. When I took it you wrote a compiler from scratch. You could choose C or java to write it. I know both, but I chose java which is what I recommend (more 3rd party tools, easier to... - Source: Reddit / 5 months ago
I remember CS 61C at Berkeley used to use MIPS to teach assembly language programming and a bit about computer architecture, using the original MIPS version of Patterson and Hennessy's Computer Organization and Design. Now that book is available in both MIPS and RISC-V versions, with, I've assumed, much more effort going into the RISC-V version... I do think the simplicity of MIPS was a big plus there,... - Source: Hacker News / 9 months ago
For an absolute beginner I like the idea of starting with How to Design Programs, which uses the Racket programming language to provide custom beginner, intermediate, and advanced programming languages to go through the book with. It also makes use of Racket's DrRacket editor, which is a combination of an interactive programming environment and a beginner-oriented IDE with some nice features. - Source: Reddit / 13 days ago
For Racket, they also have a lot of packages you can use, but the language is also more on the "batteries included" side (like Go or Python). - Source: Reddit / 30 days ago
I think the absolute best example how programming languages should work for new users is Racket. You get a single download that provides the language, a beginner-friendly IDE + REPL, and a batteries-included collection of useful libraries to do all kinds of things you'd expect to do. You run the editor (DrRacket) and can write code on the left and immediately see results on the right, with highlighting,... - Source: Reddit / about 1 month ago
I'd say the "python of lisp" is definitely racket. Beginner friendly, lots of batteries included, large community with lots of libraries. Here's an example of a simple webserver using the standard library: https://docs.racket-lang.org/web-server/run.html#%28part._servlet-env%29 I'm also a fan of the first tutorial on the site. Instead of the boring stuff like hello world, 2+2, print your name etc, they use a built... - Source: Hacker News / about 1 month ago
Look into Racket. It is a functional first Lisp with a good set of libraries and a nice IDE. You might need some time to get used to the syntax but apart from that it feels similar to python. - Source: Reddit / about 1 month ago