1 Sharing your code
If you need a place to host a project so that others can help with it, we suggest patch-tag, which offers free hosting for public darcs repositories. If you're using git, github is just dandy as well.
You can also apply for an account on the community server.
If you have a project that you want to work on at the Hackathon, please describe it here.
Since Hackathons are great for teamwork, consider joining one of the projects mentioned below. If you're interested in one of these projects, add your name to the list of hackers under that project.
The diagrams project is coming along quite nicely and there will be lots to work on: developing fun/interesting examples and contrib modules that provide higher-level diagram facilities, tools to aid in diagram development, and lots of individual bugs to squash and features to add.
- Brent Yorgey
2.2 GHC cross compilation
GHC has had several recent fixes to help turn it into a cross compiler (thanks to Irene Knapp and Mark Lentczner,) but it's still not quite possible to easily cross compile stage2, and there still remains a hefty bit of build system and preprocessor cruft remaining.
- Austin Seipp
- Irene Knapp
- Dan Peebles
This is not a real project, but the cannibalization of bits and pieces of others. I'm teaching a Haskell course in the Fall, and I'm always on the lookout for homework/project ideas. Stumble on anything cool in the code you are currently working on? Or, what was it about Haskell really hooked you? Last year I had fun with a SAT solver, a GADT-certified Red black tree, a concurrency monad, and the implementation of a simple imperative language. Class schedule from last year
- Stephanie Weirich
Please list projects with which you are familiar. This way, people know whom to contact for more information or guidance on a particular project.
|sweirich||RepLib and Unbound|