Difference between revisions of "Learning Haskell"

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=== Textbooks ===
 
=== Textbooks ===
   
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* [https://haskellfromtheverybeginning.com/ Haskell from the Very Beginning]
 
* [http://www.haskellbook.com/ Haskell Programming from first principles]
 
* [http://www.haskellbook.com/ Haskell Programming from first principles]
 
* [http://www.cs.yale.edu/homes/hudak/SOE/ The Haskell School of Expression]
 
* [http://www.cs.yale.edu/homes/hudak/SOE/ The Haskell School of Expression]
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* The official language definition: [[Language and library specification]]
 
* The official language definition: [[Language and library specification]]
* [http://www.letu.edu/people/jaytevis/Programming-Languages/Haskell/tourofprelude.html Tour of the Haskell Prelude]
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* [http://www.cse.chalmers.se/edu/course/TDA555/tourofprelude.html Tour of the Haskell Prelude]
 
* [http://zvon.org/other/haskell/Outputglobal/index.html Haskell Reference]
 
* [http://zvon.org/other/haskell/Outputglobal/index.html Haskell Reference]
 
* Haskell [[Reference card]]
 
* Haskell [[Reference card]]

Latest revision as of 15:34, 11 October 2019


This portal points to places where you can go if you want to learn Haskell.

The Introduction to Haskell on the Haskell website tells you what Haskell gives you: substantially increased programmer productivity, shorter, clearer, and more maintainable code, fewer errors, higher reliability, a smaller semantic gap between the programmer and the language, shorter lead times. There is an old but still relevant paper about Why Functional Programming Matters (PDF) by John Hughes. More recently, Sebastian Sylvan wrote an article about Why Haskell Matters.

Join the Haskell subreddit, where we do regular Q&A threads called Hask Anything (that's the archive).

There is also a table comparing Haskell to other functional languages. Many questions about functional programming are answered by the comp.lang.functional FAQ.

You can ask questions to members of the Haskell community on mailing lists, IRC, or StackOverflow. We recommend installing the Haskell Platform.

Training courses

Short training courses aimed at existing programmers

Material for self-study

Below there are links to certain introductory material. If you want to dig deeper, see Books and tutorials.

Textbooks

Online tutorials

Advanced tutorials

Debugging/profiling/optimization

Monads

Type classes

Generic programming

Popular libraries

Reference

Course material

Trying Haskell online

There are several websites where you can enter a Haskell program and run it. They are (in no particular order):

To create a browser based environment yourself: