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The Haskell Cheatsheet

The Haskell Cheatsheet

http://cheatsheet.codeslower.com/

Related:  haskellHaskellProgrammation

Haskell Haskell is a functional programming language. If you have some programming experience, see the overview to see a bit of how Haskell works and is different from other languages. Haskell is distinct in a few ways: Haskell is a pure functional programming language. Screencasts Yesod 1.4 Making a blog with Yesod, using Yesod 1.4 by Max Tagher. Source code for this screencast is available on Github. Haskell « A Critical Systems Blog Looking to make a statement this holiday season? You could try to win the office “ugly holiday sweater” contest. Or, you could play “Jingle Bells” on your Arduino microcontroller, using Haskell. This post is about the latter.

Haskell: The Confusing Parts If you’re used to the C family of languages, or the closely related family of “scripting languages,” Haskell’s syntax (mainly) is a bit baffling at first. For some people, it can even seem like it’s sneaking out from under you every time you think you understand it. This is sort of a FAQ for people who are new to Haskell, or scared away by its syntax. Use this as a cheat sheet, not a textbook. Misc. Stuff You Should Know Already

Sifflet Tutorial Gregory D. Weber August 12, 2013 Sifflet Version 2.2 Just as water flows through rivers, and as rivers flow into other rivers and join their waters, so data flows through channels and mingles with other flows of data. Beginning Haskell Before you start About this tutorial This tutorial targets programmers of imperative languages wanting to learn about functional programming in the language Haskell. Performance Welcome to the Haskell Performance Resource, the collected wisdom on how to make your Haskell programs go faster. 1 Introduction One question that often comes up is along the general lines of "Can I write this program in Haskell so that it performs as well as, or better than, the same program written in some other language?"

GTK+ and Haskell (gtk2hs) on Windows Gtk2hs is my favorite way to do cross-platform GUI programming in Haskell — and it’s the toolkit to use if you want to work through the examples in the excellent *Real World Haskell*. But the official instructions for building gtk2hs on Windows leave out some important information, so here’s how I got it all working on Windows 7… Haskell Platform First of all, if you haven’t done so already, download and install the latest release of the Haskell Platform for Windows (version 2010.2.0.0 at the time of this writing). Opt for the installer to add GHC and friends to your %PATH%. Next download the GTK+ 2.16 all-in-one bundle and extract it to C:\Gtk, then add C:\Gtk\bin to %PATH% by hand.

Learn Haskell Fast and Hard tl;dr: A very short and dense tutorial for learning Haskell. Thanks to Oleg Taykalo you can find a Russian translation here: Part 1 & Part 2 ; Table of Content

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