Issue 359 2023-03-16
Welcome to another issue of Haskell Weekly! Haskell is a safe, purely functional programming language with a fast, concurrent runtime. This is a weekly summary of what’s going on in its community.
GHC 9.6.1 is now available by Ben Gamari
Just released: cabal 184.108.40.206 by Mikolaj Konarski
The cabal team is proud to announce the release of cabal 220.127.116.11. This is mainly a bugfix release, but it has some new features and enhancements as well.
Haskell Tiny Game Jam 2023 Results by Simon Michael
We are very pleased to announce… the results of Haskell Tiny Game Jam 2023! Congratulations and thanks to all participants!
Interface Files with Core Definitions by Matthew Pickering
In this post, I will explain a new feature which allows GHC to store the Core definitions of entire modules in interface files.
Parsing Permutations by Alex Washburn
Despite the module’s small interface, simple type signatures, and succinct code, I greatly appreciate the practicality provided as well as the theoretical underpinnings.
What’s new in GHC 2021 by Chris Martin
A complete overview of the modern Haskell defaults.
Trying to hire a Haskell developer? You should advertise with us!
Category Theory Illustrated: Functors by Boris Marinov
From this chapter on, we will change the tactic a bit (as I am sure you are tired of jumping through different subjects) and we will dive at full throttle into the world of categories, using the structures that we saw so far as context.
I won’t tell you what the topic is quite yet — for now, I challenge you to use Haskell to solve Letter Optimiztion!
Elastically scalable thread pools by Stevan Andjelkovic
An experiment in controlling the size of a thread pool using a PID controller.
haskell-flake0.2.0 released by Sridhar Ratnakumar
I’d like to announce the 2nd release of haskell-flake, which aims to be the simplest way to nixify most Haskell projects.
Haskell Foundation DevOps Weekly Log, 2023-03-15 by Bryan Richter
Hello, welcome to the next weekly log.
IOG GHC Update #5 by IOG
Biweekly update from the GHC DevX team at IOG.
More good news from the Ogma team — Space ROS by Ivan Perez
Ogma (written in Haskell) is now a recommended tool for monitoring in Space ROS applications.
Why Organizations Pick Haskell and Why You Should Care by Obsidian Systems
Haskell attracts students, researchers, and passionate engineers, thanks to its maturity and vibrant community who are deeply involved in various opensource projects and its gift economy approach.