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Prolog is a general-purpose logic programming language associated with artificial intelligence and computational linguistics.
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Our mentors are friendly, experienced Prolog developers who will help teach you new techniques and tricks.
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Track exercises

19 Exercises

Hundreds of hours have gone into making these exercises fun, useful, and challenging to help you enjoy learning.

About Prolog

append([],    L,  L). 
append([H|T], L2, [H|L3]) :- append(T, L2, L3).

?- appendx([1,2],[3,4],X).
X = [1, 2, 3, 4].

?- appendx([1,2],X,[1,2,3,4]).
X = [3, 4].

?- appendx(X,[3,4],[1,2,3,4]).
X = [1, 2].

Prolog (short for "Programming Logic") is a declarative and logic based programming language developed in 1972 by Alain Colmerauer and Philippe Roussel. It has many applications, most notably in Artificial Intelligence for its pattern matching abilities over natural language parse trees.

Prolog is written in "facts" and "rules" that define logical formulas, similar to functional programs. Learning Prolog is a great way to improve skills with recursion, predicate logic, and constraint logic programming.

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Exercism is a great website

Exercism is a great website where I was able to have some very interesting challenges.

Relaxed. Encouraging. Supportive.

Meet the Prolog Track mentors

Once you join the Prolog language track, you will receive support and feedback from our team of mentors. Here are the bios of a few of the mentors of this track.

Avatar of Lucas Polymeris

Lucas Polymeris

I'd like to make Prolog a better known programming language.
Avatar of Anne Ogborn

Anne Ogborn

Contributor to SWI-Prolog. Love Prolog and want to share the love.
Avatar of Yauheni Tsiarokhin

Yauheni Tsiarokhin

functional programming enthusiast
Avatar of Tiago Antao

Tiago Antao Personal site

Did Prolog professionally a long time ago. Still think its the best language in the world!
Fun. Challenging. Interesting

Community-sourced Prolog exercises

These are a few of the 19 exercises on the Prolog track. You can see all the exercises here.

binary trees
tree traversals
Queen Attack
Nucleotide Count
Passionate. Knowledgeable. Creative.

Meet the Prolog Track maintainers

The Prolog Maintainers are the brains behind the Prolog Track. They spend their spare time creating interesting and challenging exercises that we can all learn from. We are incredibly grateful for their hard work. Here are the bios of a few of the maintainers of this track.

Avatar of Lucas Polymeris

Lucas Polymeris

Math Student.

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