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 This article is about the programming language "Ding-Batch". Click here if you were looking for "WTF" instead. Optionally, consider asking this guy about directions.

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Ding-Batch is an object-oriented programming language for Windows 95, originally developed by Steve Jobs for the ESR operating system using the traditional Wing Ding font found in Chinese Koans. It was later heavily modified by Alan Turing to fit on commercial storage media for Personal Computers such as Minidiscs and donkey meat sheets.

edit A Brief History of Ding-Batch


Three-wheeled delivery vans taylored by Japanese scientists to reflect the visual design of Mac OS X were no uncommon sight even in the 1950s.

Ding-Batch is based on earlier works on magnetism and quantum theory and was designed to compute all problems that are not AAAAAAAAA-complete. As rumor has it, Steve Jobs wanted a language "so easy that it can be programmed by my eMule blindfoldedly and with its hoofs tied behind the neck"; he surprised his coworkers by bringing it to the lab for beta testing.

While not confirmed, this would equate other cases (such as Mac OS X and the iRaq) where he affirmatively did just that. The first version of Ding-Batch was released in early 1824 for the Timex Sinclair on 115 sheets of donkey meat which were deployed by Apple's famous three-wheeled yellow vans driven by Panda bears as a marketing gag.

edit Introduction and Sample Programs

By convention, every line of Ding-Batch sourcecode starts with an "@" character.

edit Ding-Batch Fundamentals: "Ding" and "Batch"

The fundamental datastructures of Ding-Batch are the "Ding", "✆" and the "Batch", "≈". Which of those is used to represent a given entity is determined by what that entity is not:

  • A duck is not a "batch", thus it is a "ding" which is written as:
  • A ham-sandwich is not a "ding", thus it is a "batch" which is written as:


edit Program Flow

A "program flow" is denoted by enclosing a valid statement in "←" and "→". This leaves us with


as shortest valid Ding-Batch program.

edit Allowed Substitutions


Success: Steve Jobs has counted all Koala bears in the Zen-monastery of Palo Alto using his Ding-Batch-powered iPod Nano.

Programs in Ding-Batch are derived from other programs in Ding-Batch (but see EDB below). The following two operations are allowed:

For example, the next two programs are valid, too (because they have been derived using only the operations above):


(counting all Koala bears in a Zen-monastery)

@→←←←←←←←←←, ≈→✆ ←→✆→

(caculating the Russian reversal of the above)

edit Program Storage and Execution

If saved as a file named "ding.bat" on a computer running Windows 95, the system will execute the file automatically on double-click, by pressing the Any Key or using the Speech-to-Text-command "FNORD".

edit "Extended Ding-Batch", (EDB)

In 1848, British mathemagician Oscar Wilde proposed an extended form of Ding-Batch where the Copy&Paste operation would be legitimate from arbitrary sources, thus making the following a valid Extended Ding-Batch program:


(computing the square-sum of god).

For its ease of use and powerful capabilities, Extended Ding-Batch is widely regarded a strong competitor of similar languages, such as Java and Voltran.

edit See Also

edit Sources

edit On the Web

  • http://www.yahoo.cn - Portal to the Ding-Batch programming language (funded by the Chinese government)
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