- A proper syntactic and semantic subset of Haskell
- Statically typed
- Pure by default
- Has fundamental data types (Double, String, etc.) based upon what JS can support
- Outputs minifier-aware code for small compressed size
$ cabal install
To run tests from within this directory (you need nodejs installed):
$ cabal install $ fay-tests
To generate documentation (from within this directory):
Try it out:
$ fay --autorun examples/console.hs $ node examples/console.js Hello, World!
Cabal-dev also works:
$ cabal-dev install $ cabal-dev/bin/fay-tests $ cabal-dev/bin/fay-docs $ cabal-dev/bin/fay --no-ghc examples/console.hs $ node examples/console.js Hello, World!
If you intend on submitting a pull request, whichever branch you choose to submit a pull request on, please ensure that it is properly rebased against master. This will ensure that the merge is clean and that you have checked that your contribution still works against the recent master. A typical workflow might be:
Have a remote setup that we can pull proper changes from:
$ git remote add fay git://github.com/faylang/fay.git
Start our topic branch:
$ git branch my-topic-branch
Hack hack hack! Once changes committed, run git pull on master and try to rebase onto it to check whether your work is out of date.
$ git commit -a -m "My topic done." $ git fetch fay $ git rebase fay/master -i
cabal install and run
fay-tests. If there are
no warnings and all tests pass, move on.
If there are any conflicts, resolve them. Install and run
again. Push changes to your Github fork:
$ git push origin my-topic-branch
Make a pull request on Github for my-topic-branch. Pull request gets merged in. Pull from the official Github remote:
$ git pull haskell master
Delete your topic branch:
$ git branch -D my-topic-branch
I'm all done!