LINGUISTICS & CULTURE
|Data:||17/FEV/2015 6:17 PM|
No it isn´t used in this way. In fact, applicative programming (not programs) is a kind of program that "abstracts" more than its predecessors. Rather than working only with, say, numbers and values; they worked with arguments and functions.
Hence they allow functional abstractions. Plus, functions had to be thought as in levels or orders.
To illustrate the point, in a very loose way (on my part), it´s like someone that uses Excel or Libre Office to do their sums, operations etc, and discover that he/her can do it with "macros". Macros would be the equivalent to the "applicative programming" and that to write programs one had to deal with a thing named syntax (as in language, sort of).
So, a programmer might know about and use the word "applicative" in this way, meaning functional (related with the practical functions of a given program).
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