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slide 1 0 programming in haskell chapter 1 - introduction slide 2 1 the software crisis zhow can we cope with the size and complexity of modern computer programs? zhow can

* programming in haskell haskell chapter 12 lazy evaluation (2011)

* programming in haskell haskell chapter 10 - declaring types and classes (2011)

* programming in haskell haskell chapter 13 reasoning about programming (2011)

* programming in haskell haskell chapter 7 - higher-order functions (2011)

slide 1 0 programming in haskell chapter 9 - interactive programs slide 2 1 introduction to date, we have seen how haskell can be used to write batch programs that take all

slide 1 0 programming in haskell chapter 8 - functional parsers slide 2 1 what is a parser? a parser is a program that analyses a piece of text to determine its syntactic

slide 10 programming in haskell chapter 5 - list comprehensions slide 2 1 set comprehensions in mathematics, the comprehension notation can be used to construct new sets

slide 1 0 programming in haskell chapter 2 - first steps slide 2 1 the hugs system zhugs is an implementation of haskell 98, and is the most widely used haskell system; zthe

slide 1 0 programming in haskell chapter 4 - defining functions slide 2 1 conditional expressions as in most programming languages, functions can be defined using conditional

slide 1 0 programming in haskell chapter 6 - recursive functions slide 2 1 introduction as we have seen, many functions can naturally be defined in terms of other functions.

* programming in haskell haskell chapter 9 - interactive programs (2011)

slide 1 0 programming in haskell chapter 3 - types and classes slide 2 1 what is a type? a type is a name for a collection of related values. for example, in haskell the

slide 10 programming in haskell chapter 11 - the countdown problem slide 2 1 what is countdown? za popular quiz programme on british television that has been running since

slide 10 programming in haskell chapter 7 - higher-order functions slide 2 1 introduction a function is called higher-order if it takes a function as an argument or returns

functional programming 18 programming in haskell types and classes 1 the > prompt means that the system is ready to evaluate an expression. for example: > 2+3*4 14

* programming in haskell based on lecture notes by graham hutton the book learn you a haskell for great good (and a few other sources) i/o and functors * file i/o so

programming in haskell chapter 3 - types and classes what is a type? a type is a name for a collection of related values. for example, in haskell the basic type bool contains

* programming in haskell an introduction based on lecture notes by graham hutton the book learn you a haskell for great good (and a few other sources) * what is a functional

* programming in haskell chapter 9 - higher-order functions, functional parsers introduction * a function is called higher-order if it takes a function as an argument or