Notes for a Liberated Computer Language
Version 2.1, August 2006
Authors: Alexander R. Galloway, Eugene Thacker
An entity that is not readable, writable, or executable but that exists.
An entity that questions its own status as an entity, which it may or may not actually be (see also Denial and Refusal).
A null entity lacking any and all material or immaterial distinction. The empty type allows for dynamic creation of new, unimagined types at runtime.
An entity that oscillates between two other data types.
A fault or imperfection associated with another entity.
Contains the complete universe of all information and matter.
An associative entity connecting two or more other entities.
An entity that is readable, writable, or executable only on a hypothetical machine.
An entity that involuntary expresses itself as any other data type.
An entity that is unbounded in quality and magnitude.
An entity that contains the traces of a previous entity.
An entity whose sole function is to invoke another entity.
An entity that only produces its data when deleted.
An entity the contents of which are not numerical in value.
Expresses a random entity from a random type.
An arrangement of interrelated, constituent parts.
An entity that can not be specified, identified, or evaluated in any intelligible way.
A compound type representing intensity and direction, consisting of an origin type and a destination type.
An entity that always matters. It is not defined as being part of any set (including the set of "whatevers"), and cannot be identified through reference to either the particular or the general.
A process that is inactive, but cannot be killed.
Read in Turkish translation.