Richard Minerich explains the reasons for choosing F#, how F# Type Providers help to integrate languages like R, how to bring Functional Programming to enterprise developers, and much more.
Tomas Petricek explains F# and some of its features like Type Providers, pits F# Computation Expressions vs Monads, and highlights issues teaching functional programming to developers, and much more.
Declan Whelan discusses Agile Coaching and the lessons learnt returning to coding as part of a new lean startup as well Agile Coach Camp, pair coaching and his role on the Agile Alliance board.
Phil Trelford discusses how to design large scale applications with functional concepts, the state of the F# community and much more.
Brian Rasmussen explains Project Roslyn: accessing information about a code base, creating static analysis tools, building REPLs and other scripting tools with Roslyn, VS integration and much more.
Philip Wadler talks about the role of functional programming and some of the reasons for its slow rise in the past and its influence today. Also: lambda calculus, monads, continuations and much more.
Software developers spend a lot of their time working in an IDE or editor. JetBrains Tool Evangelist Hadi Hariri talking about expanding IDE offerings, Jetbrains Open-Source experiences and community contributions, Objective-C and dynamic language IDE's, tool integration and a sneak preview into the future of software development.
Rob Pike discusses Google Go: OOP programming without classes, Go interfaces, Concurrency with Goroutines and Channels, and the Go features that help keep GC pauses short.
Rob Pike discusses concurrency in programming languages: CSP, channels, the role of coroutines, Plan 9, MapReduce and Sawzall, processes vs threads in Unix, and more programming language history.
Cliff Click discusses the Pauseless GC algorithm and how Azul's Zing implements it on plain x86 CPUs. Also: what keeps dynamic languages slow on the JVM, invokedynamic, concurrency and much more.
CONTENT IN THIS BOX PROVIDED BY OUR SPONSOR:
.NET Core Now Available and Supported on Red Hat Enterprise Linux and Red Hat OpenShift
Those looking to ascertain the ubiquitous nature of open source need look no further than the trajectory of .NET, Microsoft’s widely-adopted general development...Continue reading
Converting a .NET application to .NET Core (formerly DNX)
In my first .NET core post, I set out on a journey to conquer the new world of .NET Core (formerly DNX) on Red Hat Enterprise Linux (RHEL). In my ignorance I believed I ...Continue reading
.NET on Linux: Which Environment?
If you are a Windows developer and you want to start writing .NET code in Linux, and you’re not sure where to start, this article should help you understand some of the ...Continue reading
If you don’t have access to a development machine running RHEL, you can get a no-cost Developer’s Edition. Decide which development environment you wish to use. This blog post may help. Here’s the list of instructions to install .NET Core on Red Hat Enterprise Linux. You’re only three steps away from creating and running your first app, the “Hello world” app.
If you don’t have access to a development machine running RHEL, you can get a no-cost Developer’s Edition.
Decide which development environment you wish to use. This blog post may help.
Here’s the list of instructions to install .NET Core on Red Hat Enterprise Linux.
You’re only three steps away from creating and running your first app, the “Hello world” app.