Progressive F# Tutorials 2015

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Description

Join us at The Progressive F# Tutorials in London on December 7th-8th

We're putting on two days of interactive workshops at the Progressive F# Tutorials in 2015, so you can meet up with the leading experts in F# and functional programming to learn the latest innovations and practices.

Outline

F# For Beginners and Advanced Practitioners

The Progressive F# Tutorials offers hands-on learning for every skillset and is led by some of the best experts in F# and functional programming. Split into two distinct tracks, aimed at those new to F# as well as intermediate and experienced F# developers, each workshop is designed to get you from zero to production.

If you want to take in part in the ultimate F# workshops, learn from the real experts in functional programming and share your knowledge with the community, join us at the Progressive F# Tutorials in 2015!

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Phillip Trelford (ptrelford)

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on 12/4/2016 3:23 AM
This post is part of the F# Advent Calendar in English 2016 series organized by Sergey Tihon. Last month on November 16 – 17, IDTechEx held their largest annual conference and tradeshow on emerging technologies in California with over 200 speakers and clo[...]
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on 3/31/2016 10:58 PM
Silverlight, once hailed by Microsoft evangelists, is now dead, crucified by the side of Flash by Jobs when he brought down his tablets from mountain view, and then buried by Sinofsky under his surfaces. But is it really dead? Silverlight certainly seems [...]
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on 12/31/2015 9:39 AM
function tweet(name) { var text = '@fsibot let n=hash"'+name+'"in"\\n"+String.concat"\\n"[for y in 0..4->System.String[|for x in[0;5;10;5;0]->"─█".[(n>>>x+y)&&&1]|]]', windowOptions = 'scrollbars=yes,resizable=yes,toolbar=no,location=yes', [...]
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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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