>> ...but I think porting it to C/C++ would benefit the C/C++ community.
How exactly does a C/C++ programmer benefit?
>> It is a useful language modeled after Palo Alto Tiny BASIC from 1976.
Debatable. I once had the task of translating a legacy program written in BASIC to C. The problem was that over the years, with each modification, the program had developed more and more bugs, and ran ever slower. The program consisted of at least 10,000 - 15,000 lines of code, and the maintainers openly admitted that they had problems understanding the code themselves (which they had written!), and were not at all sure what was causing all of the errors. After reading the code for a few hours it became clear to me that a complete rewrite would be necessary. Tracing the flow of the code was nearly impossible, and global variables were strewn all over the place. A real mess. Incidentally, the C version took only a few days to complete, was orders of magnitude smaller, and ran much faster. The bottom line is that BASIC just isn't very scaleable. It may be 'useful' for certain toy projects, but falls way short of being a 'real' programming language.