Pascal J. Bourguignon
pjb at informatimago.com
Mon Apr 12 16:44:52 UTC 2010
Joakim Sandgren <joakim at joakimsandgren.com> writes:
> In my case I have an object that contains all structures and data for a
> whole musical composition.
You should have read more closely the answers. Your object does not
"contain" anything. It just refers other lisp objects.
> parts, measures, notes, pitchvalues mapping tables...
> It would be good to be able to see the "footprint" of different types of
Then define your own footprint method to compute it!
Otherwise, you can use the CL:ROOM function to have an idea of the
global memory usage.
> as you are always confronted with either big size and high speed, or
> smaller size and more calculations and then slower speed.
This is not something that you can usefully measure on one instance
either. I find it often easier and less error prone to analyze the
program and determine the time and space complexity thinking than
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