Blog articles tagged 'f#', 'c#'

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on 4/11/2017 11:56 PM
Fixes for tail recursion optimizations, lighter representation of F# unions/records with no extra members
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on 2/26/2017 4:00 PM
At any time we want to maintain valid objects. In this article we compare how hard/easy it is with mutability and immutability.
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on 2/13/2017 10:41 AM
The post on applying GPU to finding Eulerian path mentioned a stumbling block: partitioning a very specific kind of graph. In general, partitioning is a hard problem, NP-hard actually. The graphs we are dealing with are very specific, though, and may be p[...]
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on 12/7/2016 5:42 AM
We started work on WebSharper 4 more than a year ago, open-sourced it in May and published first beta packages in August. It is a project with a big scope and still some features are planned before we would call it stable. This article is an introduction [...]
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on 3/21/2016 9:57 AM
A couple of days ago I tried to fix a bug in the .NET/mono dependency manager “Paket“. The bug was a really strange edge case in Paket’s resolver algorithm that resulted in a false positive conflict (an overview about the algorithm can be found here). In [...]
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on 12/26/2015 7:25 AM
Just over a year ago, last year in December we released WebSharper 3 on Apache, putting it into the hands of every F# web developer. One thing we learned from WebSharper 2 is that more frequent releases are better and this year kept the whole team busy wi[...]
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on 12/7/2015 11:49 PM
Following on from yesterday’s post on Disinherited Types where I implement an F# type provider that hides inherited members of a type to let you focus on the useful members. The example was the WPF Button control which contains around 300 members via 9 le[...]
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on 12/7/2015 7:51 AM
One of the things that’s always bugged me when using Windows UI libraries like WinForms and WPF is the sheer number of members that pop up in intellisense for a control. The Button type in WPF has around 300 members and a total of 9 levels of inheritance [...]
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on 11/29/2015 4:50 PM
[This post is part of the F# advent calendar 2015 series.] Prologue: What is Paket? Paket is a dependency manager for .NET with support for NuGet packages and GitHub repositories. It enables precise and predictable control over what packages the projects [...]
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on 10/14/2015 4:33 AM
As many readers already know I’m maintaing the open source projects FAKE and Paket. These projects are used in many companies and open source projects to make continuous integration work on .NET and mono. In this article series I want to highlight some of[...]
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