Monthly Archives: October 2009

F# October 2009 CTP/Beta2 – F# + Rx Together At Last

Lately, I’ve been covering a lot of F# First Class Events as well as the Reactive Framework which has been leading up to a head as it were.  It has been announced through Channel 9 that .NET 4 will include … Continue reading 

Posted in Concurrency, Event-based Porgramming, F#, Functional Programming, Reactive Framework | 6 Comments

[ANN] DC ALT.NET 10/22/2009 – MongoDB with David James

This month DC ALT.NET will once again move into the not often covered subjects in the .NET world, in covering MongoDB with David James.  Stay tuned to the mailing list for up to date details.  There has been a bit … Continue reading 

Posted in ALT.NET, NOSQL, User Groups | Leave a comment

F# First Class Events – Composing Events Until Others

After a comment on my last post in regards to First Class Events in F#, I thought I’d revisit them briefly before going back to the Reactive Framework series.  In particular, this comment was in regards to implementing the until … Continue reading 

Posted in Event-based Porgramming, F#, Functional Programming, Reactive Framework | 8 Comments

Introducing the Reactive Framework Part I

During my series about first class events in F#, I made frequent mention of the LiveLabs Reactive Framework (Rx), without going into much detail as to what it is.  Now that the series is complete and we understand both how … Continue reading 

Posted in C#, Concurrency, Reactive Framework | 9 Comments

Functional Programming Fundamentals Lectures

Earlier this year, I had the privilege to record a Channel 9 video session covering functional programming basics with Erik Meijer and Charles Torre.  We covered some of the basics, but at some point you need to go back to … Continue reading 

Posted in F#, Functional Programming, Haskell | Leave a comment

Generically Constraining F# – Part III

In the previous post, we talked about some of the generic restrictions that you could do in F#.  I showed some of the basics and how you might use them to your advantage.  We covered the type constraint, null constraint … Continue reading 

Posted in F# | Leave a comment