Difference between revisions of "First-class module"

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== Haskell proposals ==
 
== Haskell proposals ==
  
Mark Shields and Simon Peyton Jones's [http://research.microsoft.com/Users/simonpj/Papers/first-class-modules/ First-class Modules for Haskell] discusses a lot of extension proposals integrated in a coherent design.
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Mark Shields and Simon Peyton Jones's [https://citeseerx.ist.psu.edu/viewdoc/download?doi=10.1.1.15.9282&rep=rep1&type=pdf First-class Modules for Haskell] discusses a lot of extension proposals integrated in a coherent design.
  
 
== Other examples ==
 
== Other examples ==
  
[http://www.cs.chalmers.se/~augustss/cayenne/index.html Cayenne] is a programming language influenced by Haskell and constructive type theory.
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[http://www.augustsson.net/Darcs/Cayenne/html/ Cayenne] is a programming language influenced by Haskell and constructive type theory.
 
Because it has also [[Dependent type]]s, it can leverage them so that it is not forced to have a separate module language and a core language.
 
Because it has also [[Dependent type]]s, it can leverage them so that it is not forced to have a separate module language and a core language.
  
 
[[Category:Proposals]]
 
[[Category:Proposals]]

Latest revision as of 06:42, 10 August 2022

Haskell proposals

Mark Shields and Simon Peyton Jones's First-class Modules for Haskell discusses a lot of extension proposals integrated in a coherent design.

Other examples

Cayenne is a programming language influenced by Haskell and constructive type theory. Because it has also Dependent types, it can leverage them so that it is not forced to have a separate module language and a core language.