Machine-Oriented High-Level Language

What Does Machine-Oriented High-Level Language Mean?

Machine-oriented high-level language (MOHLL) refers to any machine language that has the capabilities of a high-level programming language.

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Machine-oriented high-level language provides the typical features of a low-level language along with the advanced statement and program control features found in high level languages. Machine-oriented high-level language is related to advanced versions of assembly language. Machine-oriented high-level language primarily enables building programs in assembly language or machine language to gain more control over the underlying hardware architecture.

Techopedia Explains Machine-Oriented High-Level Language

Machine-oriented high-level language generally provisions source code that has more functionality compared to standard machine or assembly code.

MOHLL includes features such as:

  • Conditional statements ( if, while, for, etc.)
  • Data abstraction services
  • Function calling
  • Support for structures, classes and sets
  • Object-oriented programming structure

Turbo Assembler, Microsoft Macro Assembler and Netwide Assembler are common examples of assemblers that support development in MOHLL.

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Margaret Rouse is an award-winning technical writer and teacher known for her ability to explain complex technical subjects to a non-technical, business audience. Over the past twenty years her explanations have appeared on TechTarget websites and she's been cited as an authority in articles by the New York Times, Time Magazine, USA Today, ZDNet, PC Magazine and Discovery Magazine.Margaret's idea of a fun day is helping IT and business professionals learn to speak each other’s highly specialized languages. If you have a suggestion for a new definition or how to improve a technical explanation, please email Margaret or contact her…