Bob is a lackadaisical teenager. In conversation, his responses are very limited.
Bob answers 'Sure.' if you ask him a question, such as "How are you?".
He answers 'Whoa, chill out!' if you YELL AT HIM (in all capitals).
He answers 'Calm down, I know what I'm doing!' if you yell a question at him.
He says 'Fine. Be that way!' if you address him without actually saying anything.
He answers 'Whatever.' to anything else.
Bob's conversational partner is a purist when it comes to written communication and always follows normal rules regarding sentence punctuation in English.
See if you can clearly separate responsibilities in your code.
make chez if you're using ChezScheme or
make guile if you're using GNU Guile.
Sometimes the name for the scheme binary on your system will differ from the defaults.
When this is the case, you'll need to tell make by running
make chez chez=your-chez-binary or
make guile guile=your-guile-binary.
(load "test.scm")at the repl prompt.
bob.scmreloading as you go.
(test)to check your solution.
If some of the test cases fail, you should see the failing input and the expected output.
The failing input is presented as a list because the tests call your solution by
(apply bob input-list).
To learn more about
apply see The Scheme Programming Language -- Chapter 5