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The hart egg provides an SXML-inspired syntax for HTML generation.
(Sorry, documentation is a bit sparse at the moment.)
hart is licensed under the BSD License.
(use hart) (define people '((Fred email@example.com 25) (Mary firstname.lastname@example.org 33))) (hart (html (head (title "People")) (body (h1 (fmt: "A list of ~a people" (length people))) (if: (null? people) (h2 "No people!") (ol (for: ((name email age) people) (li (a (@ (href (conc "mailto:" email))) (text: name)) (fmt: ", who is ~a years old." age))))))))
<html><head><title>People</title></head><body> <h1>A list of 2 people</h1> <ol><li><a href="mailto:email@example.com">Fred</a>, who is 25 years old.</li> <li><a href="mailto:firstname.lastname@example.org">Mary</a>, who is 33 years old.</li> </ol></body></html>
[syntax] (hart hart-expr)
Compiles hart-expr, an expression in the Hart syntax. In short, Hart is SXML syntax plus a set of "keyword expressions" which handle flow-control, iteration, escaping, etc.
[syntax] (if: expr hart-true hart-false)
Like an (if) expression, except hart-true and hart-false are expressions in Hart syntax.
[syntax] (for: (iter-expr list-or-vec) hart-body*)
A looping construct. The iter-expr is a match-expression which is matched to each successive value in list-or-vec. Hart-body is a Hart expression which is evaluated for each value of iter-expr.
[syntax] (let: let-forms hart-body*)
Like a (let ...) expression, but hart-body is a Hart expression.
[syntax] (raw: expr*)
The Scheme expressions (not Hart!) are evaluated to strings and outputted, without HTML/XML escaping.
[syntax] (text: expr*) or (t: expr*)
The expressions are evaluated to strings, HTML-escaped, and outputted.
[syntax] (fmt: format-string args*)
The result of (format format-string args*) is HTML-escaped and outputted.