The following list is mostly for anyone looking for information on
Microsoft's F# language and partly for myself, so I can find the links later.
- The F# Home
Page. This is the official home page for F# at Microsoft Research. Quite a bit of information can be found here, including download
links for the F# distribution, the F# manual and the F# library reference.
- hubFS. The forums at hubFS are a gold
mine of information. This is where the F# authorities (like Don Syme himself!) answers questions.
- F# Wiki.
There are some great articles and tips here. Hopefully, this will expand as
the interest around F# increases.
- The F#
Journal. This subscription-based online journal is maintained by
well-known F# authority, Jon Harrop. The content is quite good, but unfortunately, the subscription is quite expensive. Currently,
a six-month subscription is priced at £59. At today's
exchange rate, that's approximately $122—an amazingly hefty price for an
online journal. (For comparison, consider that an online subscription to
Cambridge's Journal of
Functional Programming only costs $135 per year for individuals.)
- Don Syme's Blog. Don Syme
is the creator and principal maintainer of F#. If you're learning F#, you
must read his blog. It's a requirement. Don's book,
Expert F#, is available for pre-order and should be shipping sometime in
- Robert Pickering's Blog.
Robert Pickering is a heavyweight in the F# community. In addition, he is
the author of the excellent
Foundations of F#.
- Jomo Fisher's
Blog. Jomo is a member of the new F# team in Redmond. His blog contains
many interesting articles that examine F# through the lens of C#.
- Tomas Petricek's Blog. After
spending some time in the hubFS forums, I've quickly grown to appreciate
the expertise of fellow C# MVP, Tomas Petricek.
If I've forgotten any important resource links for F#, feel free to list them in the