Books covering many aspects of Haskell.
Language and library definition
Simon Peyton Jones: "Haskell 98 language and libraries: the Revised Report", Cambridge University Press, 2003, Hardback, 272 pages, ISBN 0521826144, £45.00
Haskell is the world's leading lazy functional programming language, widely used for teaching, research, and applications. The language continues to develop rapidly, but in 1998 the community decided to capture a stable snapshot of the language: Haskell 98. All Haskell compilers support Haskell 98, so practitioners and educators alike have a stable base for their work. This book constitutes the agreed definition of the Haskell 98, both the language itself and its supporting libraries. It has been considerably revised and refined since the original definition, and appears in print for the first time. It should be a standard reference work for anyone involved in research, teaching, or application of Haskell.
The entire language definition is also available online: Language and library specification.
- John Whitington : Haskell from the Very Beginning, ISBN13 9780957671133, Paperback/eBook: 216 pages. Coherent Press (October 2019)
In Haskell from the Very Beginning John Whitington takes a no-prerequisites approach to teaching the basics of a modern general-purpose programming language. Each small, self-contained chapter introduces a new topic, building until the reader can write quite substantial programs. There are plenty of questions and, crucially, worked answers and hints.
Haskell from the Very Beginning will appeal both to new programmers, and to experienced programmers eager to explore functional languages such as Haskell. It is suitable both for formal use within an undergraduate or graduate curriculum, and for the interested amateur.
- Vitaly Bragilevsky : Haskell in Depth, ISBN13 9781617295409, Paperback/eBook: 664 pages. Manning Publications (May 2021)
Haskell in Depth is the perfect second book on Haskell. After a quick refresher on Haskell basics, this hands-on guide dives into examples and application scenarios designed to teach how Haskell works and how to apply it correctly. You’ll learn about managing projects with Cabal and Stack, tackle error-handling and testing, and package programs and libraries for production deployment.
You’ll appreciate coverage of advanced Haskell features including programming polymorphically, working effectively with types, concurrent programming, data processing, web services, and more. Because it’s organized to make specific topics easy to find, you’ll return to this book again and again as your go-to Haskell reference.
- Will Kurt : Get Programming with Haskell, ISBN13 9781617293764, Paperback/eBook: 616 pages. Manning Publications (March 2018)
Get Programming with Haskell leads you through short lessons, examples, and exercises designed to make Haskell your own. It has crystal-clear illustrations and guided practice. You will write and test dozens of interesting programs and dive into custom Haskell modules. You will gain a new perspective on programming plus the practical ability to use Haskell in the everyday world. (The 80 IQ points: not guaranteed!)
- Beginning Haskell, Paperback / eBook: 498 pages, Apress (January 2014), English, ISBN: 978-1-43026-250-3
- Book Description
Beginning Haskell provides a broad-based introduction to the Haskell language, its libraries and environment, and to the functional programming paradigm that is fast growing in importance in the software industry. The book takes a project-based approach to learning the language that is unified around the building of a web-based storefront. Excellent coverage is given to the Haskell ecosystem and supporting tools. These include the Cabal build tool for managing projects and modules, the HUnit and QuickCheck tools for software testing, the Scotty framework for developing web applications, Persistent and Esqueleto for database access, and also parallel and distributed programming libraries.
- Learn You a Haskell for Great Good!, Paperback: 360 pages, No Starch Press (April 2011), English, ISBN: 978-1-59327-283-8
- Book Description
It's all in the name: Learn You a Haskell for Great Good! is a hilarious, illustrated guide to this complex functional language. Packed with the author's original artwork, pop culture references, and most importantly, useful example code, this book teaches functional fundamentals in a way you never thought possible.
- Programming in Haskell, Paperback: 318 pages, 120 exercises, Cambridge University Press (September 1, 2016), English, ISBN-13: 978-1316626221
This new edition has been extensively updated and expanded to include recent and more advanced features of Haskell, new examples and exercises, selected solutions, and freely downloadable lecture slides and example code. The presentation is clean and simple, while also being fully compliant with the latest version of the language, including recent changes concerning applicative, monadic, foldable and traversable types.
- Real World Haskell, Paperback: 700 pages, O'Reilly, November 2008, English, ISBN-10: 0596514980, ISBN-13: 978-0596514983
See Real World Haskell.
- Parallel and Concurrent Programming in Haskell, Paperback: 322 pages, O'Reilly, August 2013, English, ISBN-10: 1449335942, ISBN-13: 978-1449335946
If you have a working knowledge of Haskell, this hands-on book shows you how to use the language’s many APIs and frameworks for writing both parallel and concurrent programs. You’ll learn how parallelism exploits multicore processors to speed up computation-heavy programs, and how concurrency enables you to write programs with threads for multiple interactions.
Author Simon Marlow walks you through the process with lots of code examples that you can run, experiment with, and extend. Divided into separate sections on Parallel and Concurrent Haskell, this book also includes exercises to help you become familiar with the concepts presented:
- Express parallelism in Haskell with the Eval monad and Evaluation Strategies
- Parallelize ordinary Haskell code with the Par monad
- Build parallel array-based computations, using the Repa library
- Use the Accelerate library to run computations directly on the GPU
- Work with basic interfaces for writing concurrent code
- Build trees of threads for larger and more complex programs
- Learn how to build high-speed concurrent network servers
- Write distributed programs that run on multiple machines in a network
- The Haskell School of Expression: Learning Functional Programming through Multimedia, Cambridge University Press, New York, 2000, 416pp, 15 line diagrams, 75 exercises, Paperback $29.95, ISBN 0521644089, Hardback $74.95, ISBN 0521643384
This book teaches functional programming as a way of thinking and problem solving, using Haskell, the most popular purely functional language. Rather than using the conventional mathematical examples commonly found in other programming language textbooks, the author draws examples from multimedia applications, including graphics, animation, and computer music, thus rewarding the reader with working programs for inherently more interesting applications. Aimed at both beginning and advanced programmers, this tutorial begins with a gentle introduction to functional programming and moves rapidly on to more advanced topics. An underlying theme is the design and implementation of domain specific languages, using three examples: FAL (a Functional Animation Language), IRL (an Imperative Robot Language), and MDL (a Music Description Language). Details about programming in Haskell are presented in boxes throughout the text so they can be easily referred to and found quickly.
The book's website contains source files for all programs in the text, as well as the graphics libraries to run them under Windows and Linux platforms. It also contains PowerPoint slides useful for teaching a course using the textbook.
- There is a review of SOE on this wiki: The Monad.Reader/Issue3/SoE Review.
- Haskell: The Craft of Functional Programming, Second Edition, Addison-Wesley, 507 pages, paperback, 1999. ISBN 0-201-34275-8.
The second edition of Haskell: The Craft of Functional Programming is essential reading for beginners to functional programming and newcomers to the Haskell programming language. The emphasis is on the process of crafting programs and the text contains many examples and running case studies, as well as advice an program design, testing, problem solving and how to avoid common pitfalls.
Building on the strengths of the first edition, the book includes many new and improved features:
- Complete coverage of Haskell 98, the standard version of Haskell which will be stable and supported by implementations for years to come.
- An emphasis on software engineering principles, encouraging a disciplined approach to building reusable libraries of software components.
- Detailed coverage of the Hugs interpreter with an appendix covering other implementations.
- A running case study of pictures emphasizes the built-in functions which appear in the standard prelude and libraries. It is also used to give an early preview of some of the more complex language features, such as high-order functions.
- List comprehensions and the standard functions over lists are covered before recursion.
- Early coverage of polymorphism supporting the "toolkit" approach and encouraging the resuse of built-in functions and types.
- Extensive reference material containing details of further reading in books, journals and on the World Wide Web.
- Accompanying Web Site supporting the book, containing all the program code, further teaching materials and other useful resources.
This books introduces Haskell at a level appropriate for those with little or no prior experience of functional programming. The emphasis is on the process of crafting programs, solving problems, and avoiding common errors.
- Thinking Functionally with Haskell, Cambridge University Press, 2014, 354 pp., ISBN-10: 1107452643, ISBN-13: 978-1107452640.
- Richard Bird is famed for the clarity and rigour of his writing. His new textbook, which introduces functional programming to students, emphasises fundamental techniques for reasoning mathematically about functional programs. By studying the underlying equational laws, the book enables students to apply calculational reasoning to their programs, both to understand their properties and to make them more efficient. The book has been designed to fit a first- or second-year undergraduate course and is a thorough overhaul and replacement of his earlier textbooks. It features case studies in Sudoku and pretty-printing, and over 100 carefully selected exercises with solutions.
- An Introduction to Functional Programming Systems Using Haskell Cambridge University Press, 1992. ISBN 0-521-25830-8 (hardback). ISBN 0-521-27724-8 (paperback).
Functional programming is a style of programming that has become increasingly popular during the past few years. Applicative programs have the advantage of being almost immediately expressible as functional descriptions; they can be proved correct and transformed through the referential transparency property.
This book presents the basic concepts of functional programming, using the language Haskell for examples. The author incorporates a discussion of lambda calculus and its relationship with Haskell, exploring the implications for raparallelism. Contents: SASL for Beginners / Examples of SASL Programming / More Advanced Applicative Programming Techniques / Lambda Calculus / The Relationship Between Lambda Calculus and SASL / Program Transformation and Efficiency / Correctness, Equivalence and Program Verification / Landin's SECD Machine and Related Implementations / Further Implementation Techniques / Special Purpose Hardware / The Applicative Style of Semantics / Other Applicative Languages / Implications for Parallelism / Functional Programming in Von Neumann Languages
- Algorithms: A functional programming approach,
Addison-Wesley, 235 pages, paperback, 1999. ISBN 0-201-59604-0
The authors challenge more traditional methods of teaching algorithms by using a functional programming context, with Haskell as an implementation language. This leads to smaller, clearer and more elegant programs which enable the programmer to understand the algorithm more quickly and to use that understanding to explore alternative solutions.
- Most chapters are self-contained and can be taught independently from each other.
- All programs are in Haskell'98 and provided on a WWW site.
- End of chapter exercises throughout.
- Comprehensive index and bibliographical notes.
The book is organised as a classic algorithms book according to topics such as Abstract Data Types, sorting and searching. It uses a succession of practical programming examples to develop in the reader problem-solving skills which can be easily transferred to other language paradigms. It also introduces the idea of capturing algorithmic design strategies (e.g. Divide-and-Conquer, Dynamic Programming) through higher-order functions.
The book is intended for computer science students taking algorithms and/or (basic or advanced) functional programming courses.
- The Fun of Programming,Palgrave, 2002, 288 pages. ISBN 0333992857.
In this textbook, leading researchers give tutorial expositions on the current state of the art of functional programming. The text is suitable for an undergraduate course immediately following an introduction to functional programming, and also for self-study. All new concepts are illustrated by plentiful examples, as well as exercises. A website gives access to accompanying software.
- Simon Peyton Jones: Implementation of Functional Programming Language], 500 pages, Prentice-Hall, 1987. ISBN 0134533259.
- This 1987 book is now out of print, but it is now available online in its entirety.
- Simon Peyton Jones, David Lester: Implementing Functional Languages, Paperback: 288 pages, Prentice Hall (August 1992), English, ISBN 0137219520
The book is out of print. The full sources and a postscript version are
available for free.
This book gives a practical approach to understanding the implementations of non-strict functional languages using lazy graph reduction. The emphasis of the book is on building working prototypes of several functional language implementations (template- instantiation, G-Machine, TIM, parallel G-Machine. In each case the authors provide a complete working prototype of a particular implementation, and then lead the reader through a sequence of improvements which expand its scope. This enables readers to develop, modify and experiment with their own implementations and for use as a source of practical laboratory work material.
- Type Theory and Functional Programming, Addison-Wesley, 1991. ISBN 0-201-41667-0. Hardcover: 388 pages.
Now out of print, the original version is available here.
Preface: Constructive Type theory has been a topic of research interest to computer scientists, mathematicians, logicians and philosophers for a number of years. For computer scientists it provides a framework which brings together logic and programming languages in a most elegant and fertile way: program development and verification can proceed within a single system. Viewed in a different way, type theory is a functional programming language with some novel features, such as the totality of all its functions, its expressive type system allowing functions whose result type depends upon the value of its input, and sophisticated modules and abstract types whose interfaces can contain logical assertions as well as signature information. A third point of view emphasizes that programs (or functions) can be extracted from proofs in the logic.
- Novatec Editora Ltda., 2006, 296 pages, ISBN 85-7522-095-0. The price is R$ 62,00 (in Reais). Language: Portuguese
This book is being published by Novatec Editora Ltda. You can access directly here.
This book brings a comprehensive vision of Haskell language. No knowledge in another functional programming language is expected. In addition, no background in programming is required. The book presents issues from basic up to an intermediate level; it also includes some advanced aspects of Haskell. The title of the book, Haskell: Uma Abordagem Prática, in English Haskell: A Practical Approach, is the essence of the book. The result is a text that can be used in courses of programming and paradigms languages. Finally, many practical examples can be found throughout the book.
An additional page containing comments on this book is found here: http://www2.joinville.udesc.br/~coca/index.php/Main/PaginaDoLivroDeHaskell. Other data as bibtex entry, cover's book in several formats, Winhugs-2001 for download, and so on. This page is Portuguese.
- Razonando con Haskell, Thompson 2004. ISBN 84-9732-277-0. Language: Spanish
- Descripción El objetivo principal de este libro es el de servir como libro de texto de las asignaturas de Programación Declarativa correspondientes a los estudios de Informática o Ciencias de la Computación, y otras ciencias en general ( Matemáticas, Física, etc.). El texto es fruto de una larga experiencia docente de los autores dentro de las distintas asignaturas que desarrollan la Programación Funcional en distintas titulaciones de la Universidad de Málaga. Aún así, su lectura no queda condicionada a un conocimiento previo sobre lenguajes de programación (de computadores), ni sobre Informática. De esta forma, el libro puede ser utilizado por todo aquel que desee tener un conocimiento amplio sobre la Programación Funcional.
- Haskell Primer: The first functional language to learn. Jun Mukai. In Japanese. Yen 2,730.
- Practical Haskell Programming, Minero Aoki and Nobuo Yamashita. A primer on functional programming for real world programs. In Japanese. Yen 2,940.
- Purely Functional Data Structures Chris Okasaki, 232 pp., Cambridge University Press, 1998. ISBN 0-521-63124-6
From the cover:
Most books on data structures assume an imperative language like C or C++. However, data structures for these languages do not always translate well to functional languages such as Standard ML, Haskell, or Scheme. This book describes data structures and data structure design techniques from the point of view of functional languages. It includes code for a wide assortment both of classical data structures and of data structures developed exclusively for functional languages.This handy reference for professional programmers working with functional languages can also be used as a tutorial or for self-study. Haskell source code for the book
- Функциональное программирование на языке Haskell
- Справочник по языку Haskell
- Практика работы на языке Haskell
- 14 занимательных эссе о языке Haskell и функциональном программировании
- Introducere in Haskell 98 prin exemple : Dan Popa, 230 pp., Edusoft Bacau, Romania, (Ian, 31, 2007),Romanian, ISBN 978-973-8934-48-1
- Справочник по языку Haskell
- De pe coperta
(ro) Cartea este simultan un manual introductiv de Haskell si o carte auxiliara pentru studentii de la cursul de limbaje formale. Veti avea satisfactia cunoasterii unui limbaj modern (...) in care algoritmul de sortare Quicksort se scrie pe 6 randuri, asa cum se poate vedea de altfel si in imaginea de pe coperta I. (...) Cartea cuprinde o serie de capitole folosite la Universitatea Bacau in calitate de auxiliare de laborator la disciplina Limbaje Formale si Automate.
(en) This book is simultaneously a manual of Haskell and an auxiliary book for the students of the FLA course (Formal Languges and Automata). You will be satisfied by this modern language,Haskell. Why ? Using Haskell the Quicksort algorithm can be writen on 6 lines (or less), as you can see on the cover. And that's not all ... This book is used at Bacau State University, Romania.
- James Church : Getting Started with Haskell Data Analysis, ISBN13 9781789802863, Paperback/eBook: 160 pages. Packt October 2018)
Every business and organization that collects data is capable of tapping into its own data to gain insights how to improve. Haskell is a purely functional and lazy programming language, well-suited to handling large data analysis problems. This book will take you through the more difficult problems of data analysis in a hands-on manner.
This book will help you get up-to-speed with the basics of data analysis and approaches in the Haskell language. You'll learn about statistical computing, file formats (CSV and SQLite3), descriptive statistics, charts, and progress to more advanced concepts such as understanding the importance of normal distribution. While mathematics is a big part of data analysis, we've tried to keep this course simple and approachable so that you can apply what you learn to the real world.
By the end of this book, you will have a thorough understanding of data analysis, and the different ways of analyzing data. You will have a mastery of all the tools and techniques in Haskell for effective data analysis.
- Yogesh Sajanikar : Haskell Cookbook, ISBN13 9781786461353, Paperback/eBook: 396 pages. Packt (September 2017)
Haskell Cookbook provides recipes that start by illustrating the principles of functional programming in Haskell, and then gradually build up your expertise in creating industrial-strength programs to accomplish any goal. The book covers topics such as Functors, Applicatives, Monads, and Transformers. You will learn various ways to handle state in your application and explore advanced topics such as Generalized Algebraic Data Types, higher kind types, existential types, and type families. The book will discuss the association of lenses with type classes such as Functor, Foldable, and Traversable to help you manage deep data structures.
- Haskell Data Analysis Cookbook, Paperback: 334 pages, Packt, June 2014, English, ISBN-10: 1783286334, ISBN-13: 978-1783286331
This book will take you on a voyage through all the steps involved in data analysis. It provides synergy between Haskell and data modeling, consisting of carefully chosen examples featuring some of the most popular machine learning techniques.
You will begin with how to obtain and clean data from various sources. You will then learn how to use various data structures such as trees and graphs. The meat of data analysis occurs in the topics involving statistical techniques, parallelism, concurrency, and machine learning algorithms, along with various examples of visualizing and exporting results. By the end of the book, you will be empowered with techniques to maximize your potential when using Haskell for data analysis.
The GitHub public repository contains over 130 practical recipes to accompany every chapter of the book. Use it as a Swiss Army Knife of algorithms and code snippets. Try a recipe a day, like a kata for your mind.
- Samuli Thomasson: Haskell High Performance Programming Book, ISBN 139781786464217, Paperback, 408 pages Packt, September 2016
Haskell, with its power to optimize the code and its high performance, is a natural candidate for high performance programming. It is especially well suited to stacking abstractions high with a relatively low performance cost. This book addresses the challenges of writing efficient code with lazy evaluation and techniques often used to optimize the performance of Haskell programs. Learn to use parallelism and explore the concept of streaming. This book demonstrates the benefits of running multithreaded and concurrent applications. Next it will guide you through various profiling tools that will help you identify performance issues in your program.
- Ryan Lemmer: Haskell Design Patterns, Paperback: 166 pages, Packt, November 2015, English, ISBN-10: 1-783-98872-X, ISBN-13: 9781783988723
Design patterns and idioms can widen our perspective by showing us where to look, what to look at, and ultimately how to see what we are looking at. At their best, patterns are a shorthand method of communicating better ways to code (writing less, more maintainable, and more efficient code).
This book starts with Haskell 98 and through the lens of patterns and idioms investigates the key advances and programming styles that together make "modern Haskell". Your journey begins with the three pillars of Haskell. Then you'll experience the problem with Lazy I/O, together with a solution. You'll also trace the hierarchy formed by Functor, Applicative, Arrow, and Monad. Next you'll explore how Fold and Map are generalized by Foldable and Traversable, which in turn is unified in a broader context by functional Lenses. You'll delve more deeply into the Type system, which will prepare you for an overview of Generic programming. In conclusion you go to the edge of Haskell by investigating the Kind system and how this relates to Dependently-typed programming.
- James Church: Learning Haskell Data Analysis, Paperback: 198 pages, Packt, May 2015, English, ISBN-10: 1-784-39470-7, ISBN-13: 9781784394707
This book provides you with the skills to handle large amounts of data, even if that data is in a less than perfect state. Each chapter in the book helps to build a small library of code that will be used to solve a problem for that chapter.
The book starts with creating databases out of existing datasets, cleaning that data, and interacting with databases within Haskell in order to produce charts for publications. It then moves towards more theoretical concepts that are fundamental to introductory data analysis, but in a context of a real-world problem with real-world data. As you progress in the book, you will be relying on code from previous chapters in order to help create new solutions quickly. By the end of the book, you will be able to manipulate, find, and analyze large and small sets of data using your own Haskell libraries.
- Julien Dehos: La programmation fonctionnelle - Introduction et applications en Haskell à l'usage de l'étudiant et du développeur, 264 pages, Ellipses Références sciences, 2019, French, ISBN: 9782340028777
- From the cover:
A type system is a syntactic method for automatically checking the absence of certain erroneous behaviors by classifying program phrases according to the kinds of values they compute. The study of type systems--and of programming languages from a type-theoretic perspective-has important applications in software engineering, language design, high-performance compilers, and security. This text provides a comprehensive introduction both to type systems in computer science and to the basic theory of programming languages. The approach is pragmatic and operational; each new concept is motivated by programming examples and the more theoretical sections are driven by the needs of implementations. Each chapter is accompanied by numerous exercises and solutions, as well as a running implementation, available via the Web. Dependencies between chapters are explicitly identified, allowing readers to choose a variety of paths through the material. The core topics include the untyped lambda-calculus, simple type systems, type reconstruction, universal and existential polymorphism, subtyping, bounded quantification, recursive types, kinds, and type operators. Extended case studies develop a variety of approaches to modeling the features of object-oriented languages.
- Advanced Topics in Types and Programming Languages by Benjamin C. Pierce (Editor), Hardcover: 608 pages, The MIT Press (December 23, 2004), Language: English, ISBN 0262162288.
From the cover:
The study of type systems for programming languages now touches many areas of computer science, from language design and implementation to software engineering, network security, databases, and analysis of concurrent and distributed systems. This book offers accessible introductions to key ideas in the field, with contributions by experts on each topic. The topics covered include precise type analyses, which extend simple type systems to give them a better grip on the run time behavior of systems; type systems for low-level languages; applications of types to reasoning about computer programs; type theory as a framework for the design of sophisticated module systems; and advanced techniques in ML-style type inference. Advanced Topics in Types and Programming Languages builds on Benjamin Pierce's Types and Programming Languages (MIT Press, 2002); most of the chapters should be accessible to readers familiar with basic notations and techniques of operational semantics and type systems -- the material covered in the first half of the earlier book. Advanced Topics in Types and Programming Languages can be used in the classroom and as a resource for professionals. Most chapters include exercises, ranging in difficulty from quick comprehension checks to challenging extensions, many with solutions.
- Programming Languages: Theory and Practice by Robert Harper. (Draft).
- A working draft of a planned book on the theoretical foundations of practical programming languages.
- Computational Semantics and Type Theory by Jan van Eijck. Draft.
- Proofs and Types by Jean-Yves Girard translated and with appendices by Paul Taylor and Yves Lafont.
- Based on a short graduate course on typed lambda-calculus given at the Universit Paris VII in the autumn term of 1986-7.
- Programming language theory texts online
- Collection of online programming language theory texts maintained by Frank Atanassow
- Programming in Martin-Löf's Type Theory: An Introduction by Bengt Nordström, Kent Petersson and Jan M. Smith. 1990.
- Practical monadic interpretation by Dan Popa , Language: Romanian
Foreword of the book (en):
I am delighted to introduce this book on the use of monads in Haskell as a way of structuring interpreters. In the early days, Haskell's most distinctive feature was lazy evaluation. Laziness forced us to take a pure approach to input/output, which meant that Haskell's I/O was initially rather weak. This weakness ultimately proved a strength, however, because it led us to the discovery that monads were not just an abstract mathematical concept, but were immediately applicable as a powerful program structuring mechanism.
Monadic programming is not just to do with input/output: it is much more powerful. That is why I am pleased to see this book, which describes in some detail how to write a language interpreter using a monadic approach.
In retrospect, the discovery of monads as a practical programming pattern is one of Haskell's most substantial contributions to the world of programming -- and it is one that you will share if you work through this book.
I am also very happy to see Haskell growing in popularity among our brothers and sisters in Eastern Europe, and in Romania in particular. Enjoy!
This video is specifically aimed at anybody who knows the essentials of the Haskell programming language and who is interested in moving onto developing real programs that will make use of file I/O, command-line parsers and various third-party packages. This course will take you through the complete journey from writing your first Haskell program to getting familiarized with Haskell and all its functionalities.
This course builds on the foundations provided by the Fundamentals of Practical Haskell Programming course and helps to bridge the gap between introductory and advanced Haskell by teaching you how to manage and develop complex programs. We'll also dispel the myth that Haskell is only useful for toy programs.
This video course will take you through all the concepts of functional programming (FP) and Haskell language. First, we’ll address all the problems with FP and Haskell. Then we’ll help you distinguish the difference between FP and Haskell. We’ll then guide you through Haskell in depth. We’ll help you create your first Haskell program. You’ll then be given a brief insight into GHCi (Glasgow Haskell Compiler). Later we’ll explore the different values, expressions and programs in Haskell in depth.
This course will introduce the basic concepts of Haskell and move on to discuss how Haskell can be used to solve the issues by using the real-world data. The course will guide you through the installation procedure, after you have all the tools that you require in place, you will explore the basic concepts of Haskell including the functions, and the data structures. With a good hold on the basics of Haskell and data analysis, you will then be introduced to advanced concepts of data analysis such as Kernel Density Estimation, Hypothesis testing, Regression analysis, text analysis, clustering, Naïve Bayes Classification, and Principal Component Analysis.
In this course, you’ll discover different ways to structure interactions between the program and the outside world. We’ll look at some subtler aspects of the IO monad, such as lazy IO and unsafePerformIO. In addition to the IO monad, we’ll also check out two other structured forms of interaction: streaming libraries and functional reactive programming. Then we explore parallel, concurrent, and distributed programming. Thanks to purity, Haskell is especially well-suited for the first two, and so there are a number of approaches to cover. As for distributed programming, we focus on the idea of splitting a large monolithic program into smaller microservices, asking whether doing so is a good idea. We’ll also consider a different way of interacting with other microservices, and explore an alternative to microservices.
In this video, you will be guided on how to find correlations in data, as well as multiple dependent variables. You will be given a theoretical overview of the types of regression and we’ll show you how to install the LAPACK and HMatrix libraries. By the end of the first part, you’ll be familiar with the application of N-grams and TF-IDF. Once you’ve learned how to analyze data, the next step is organizing that data with the help of machine learning algorithms. You will be briefed on the mathematics and statistical theorems such as Baye’s law and its application, as well as eigenvalues and eigenvectors using HMatrix. By the end of this course, you’ll have an understanding of data analysis, different ways to analyze data, and the various clustering algorithms available. You’ll also understand Haskell and will be ready to write code with it.
This video would begin with the fundamentals and building blocks of Haskell programming language with special emphasis on functional programming. It will be covering how Haskell variables, syntax work alongwith Haskell datatypes and functions. You will learn how to solve programming problems while creating an application with hands-on experience. You will then move on to learning writing expressions and high-order functions. At the end of the video, you will be able to build a complete application with Haskell alongwith learning the important functionalities.
Data analysis is part computer science and part statistics. An important part of data analysis is validating your assumptions with real-world data to see if there is a pattern, or a particular user behavior that you can validate. This video course will help you get up to speed with the basics of data analysis and approaches in the Haskell language. You'll learn about statistical computing, file formats (CSV and SQLite3), descriptive statistics, charts, and onto more advanced concepts like understanding the importance of normal distribution. Whilst mathematics is a big part of data analysis, we’ve tried to keep this course simple and approachable so that you can apply what you learn to the real world.
- Functional Ikamusume
book series, Japanese
- Book Description
Functional Ikamusume book series provides a forum for researchers, developers, and anime-watchers to publish their latest work, articles, and “mousou (妄想)” on the design, implementations, principles, and uses of functional programming and Ikamusume. The book series covers the entire spectrum of work, from practice to theory, from frank introduction of functional programming to latest research work, from Ikamusume with some functional flavor to functional programming with some Ikamusume flavor. Let’s enjoy writing articles on functional programming in frank “geso” style de-geso!!
Past books are written entirely in Japanese, and books are planned to be sold in Japan, but we also accept articles in English. For more information on functional Ikamusume, see the links above (all in Japanese), or ask @xhl_kogitsune or "other members" on twitter, or xhlkogitsune on Skype. You don’t have to be worried about what is Functional Ikamusume —— she is just Ikamusume who loves functional programming, as you love it.
If you are interested in writing Functional Ikamusume articles, please contact xhlkogitsune on Skype or the authors on twitter. You can use Japanese or English for discussion. A text chat room is on Skype, and I’ll invite you to the chat room. While the chat is currently in Japanese, most participants can read/write English.