Standard dialects of Scheme include the ones defined by R5RS and R6RS.
“R5RS” stands for The Revised5 Report on the Algorithmic Language Scheme, and it is currently the most widely implemented Scheme standard.
Racket tools in their default modes do not conform to R5RS, mainly because Racket tools generally expect modules, and R5RS does not define a module system. Typical single-file R5RS programs can be converted to Racket programs by prefixing them with #lang r5rs, but other Scheme systems do not recognize #lang r5rs. The plt-r5rs executable (see plt-r5rs) more directly conforms to the R5RS standard.
Aside from the module system, the syntactic forms and functions of R5RS and Racket differ. Only simple R5RS become Racket programs when prefixed with #lang racket, and relatively few Racket programs become R5RS programs when a #lang line is removed. Also, when mixing “R5RS modules” with Racket modules, beware that R5RS pairs correspond to Racket mutable pairs (as constructed with mcons).
See R5RS: Legacy Scheme for more information about running R5RS programs with Racket.
“R6RS” stands for The Revised6 Report on the Algorithmic Language Scheme, which extends R5RS with a module system that is similar to the Racket module system.
When an R6RS library or top-level program is prefixed with #!r6rs (which is valid R6RS syntax), then it can also be used as a Racket program. This works because #! in Racket is treated as a shorthand for #lang followed by a space, so #!r6rs selects the r6rs module language. As with R5RS, however, beware that the syntactic forms and functions of R6RS differ from Racket, and R6RS pairs are mutable pairs.
See R6RS: Scheme for more information about running R6RS programs with Racket.