Microsoft Research Connections Blog

The Microsoft Research Connections blog shares stories of collaborations with computer scientists at academic and scientific institutions to advance technical innovations in computing, as well as related events, scholarships, and fellowships.

Try Try F#

Try Try F#

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We’re happy to announce that the beta release of the new Try F#  has arrived! We’re proud of this new release, and with good reason: Try F# makes programming in F# 3.0 easy to learn, simple to use, and straightforward to share—all through the browser.

F# 3.0 is ideal for analytical, data-rich, and parallel component development, harnessing the power of functional programming.

If you are a researcher who’s been longing to learn the basics or learn about the incredible new type providers in F# 3.0 that deliver information to your fingertips, then Try F# is for you. Likewise, if you’re a teacher who wants to introduce students to the power of this elegant and pragmatic language, then the Try F# browser-based platform with easy-to-use tutorials is also for you.

What’s more, you’ll be treated to a new “learn” experience, complete with sample materials to get you started and a way to give us feedback so that you can tell us what you think about the look and feel and ease of navigation. The Try F# beta even includes new “create and share” experiences that help you write simple code to solve complex problems and then easily share snippets or sample packs with others. And remember, Try F# is in a browser-based environment, so it’s accessible from any operating system.

We would love for you to be part of the Try F# beta, which provides the tutorials, resources, and tools to begin working with F# right away. By participating, you’ll experience F# 3.0’s unique, information-rich programming features for Big Data analytics, and you’ll get the power to solve complex problems more efficiently.

F# communities make it easy to get involved:

Here’s that beta site again. Now get out there, try Try F# and give us your feedback so we can keep improving Try F#.

Evelyne Viegas, Director of Semantic Computing, Microsoft Research Connections, and Kenji Takeda, Solutions Architect and Technology Manager, Microsoft Research Connections

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  • Microsoft Research has announced the beta of Try F# . Try F# makes programming in F# 3.0 easy to learn

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