In The BeginningEdit

When Tristen Horton decided to develop a prototyped programming language, he wanted to create a unique yet similar language. One that can access the system as low as C can, but also does complex functions that C# uses. He started out by using the format of C# and C++ and used the functions in C and C#. He then started imported .Net libraries and more dynamic libraries, some from python, C, Java and Brainfuck.

Version HistoryEdit

Pre - .NetEdit

2011 - September
Began development on VSL. Efficiencies were overabundant in this version.
Blocky code was also quite abundant, especially when trying to import code from C or C++.
2011 - October
Major development in VSL has occurred since the first release. It's much more efficient and provides more internal/system functions.
The ability to import libraries created by C and C++.
2011 - December
The ability to parse code from other languages and compile into a VSL file/library/executable.
InterOp libraries inspired by C++, Java and C#.Net 3.5
2012 - February
The building of VSL libraries which can be imported through C++, .Net and Python.
2012 - July

Post - .NetEdit

2012 - September
Major update. VSL code can now be compiled into .Net executable files and fully functional .Net libraries.
Newer versions of VSL will be labeled ".Net" (e.g. VSL.Net).
C# and VB.Net is now fully incorporated into VSL.
VSL libraries can be imported into C# and VB.Net code.
VSL has been rewritten to support a low usage of memory.
VSL documentation has began.