Speaking

Kansas City, Here I Come!

It’s hard to believe that KCDC is next week in Kansas City, MO! I’m excited to be giving two talks.

On Thursday you can see F# Type Providers in Action which is an abridged version of my new Pluralsight course, Building F# Type Providers. On Friday I’ll break from the technical conference norm with a lighthearted look at some of my experiences from my trip into the book publishing world while I wrote The Book of F#.

Please check the schedule for updated rooms and times.

As a bonus, I hope to have a few copies of The Book of F# to give away during my sessions! I’ll be giving away a copy of The Book of F# during each of my sessions! I hope to see you there!

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Talking TypeScript in Fort Wayne

I’ll be back in Fort Wayne on October 15 to talk about TypeScript. If writing JavaScript frustrates you or you just want to be more productive, join NUFW at the Cole Foundation Conference and Training Center to learn how leveraging TypeScript in your existing projects can lead to cleaner and more expressive code.

Please visit the NUFW site for logistics and registration details.

I hope to see you there!

Upcoming Event: Iowa Code Camp

I’m excited to have been selected to speak at Iowa Code Camp on July 19th. The organizers have put together what should be a great event with some really strong speakers.

I’ll be speaking about – you guessed it – F#! This is my introductory talk, Breaking Free with Managed Functional Programming, so if you’re in the area and want to learn my F# is getting so much attention, be sure to stop in.

IndyMobileDev – June 3

On Tuesday, 3 June, I’ll be presenting Break Free with Managed Functional Programming: An Introduction to F# at the Indianapolis Mobile .NET Developers meeting. The meeting is held at Launch Fishers and begins at 7:00 PM. Immediately following my talk, Brad Pillow will showcase how F# fits into mobile development using Xamarin Studio. You can find full logistics details and a registration link on the group’s meetup page.

It should be a fun evening and I hope to see you there!

.NET Users of Fort Wayne – March 19

To celebrate the release of my new book, The Book of F#, I’ll be back in Fort Wayne, IN to talk to NUFW on March 19. Instead of the usual technical talk, this will be an open-ended discussion of my experiences writing a technical book but I’m sure that F# will find its way into the conversation at least a few times.

If you’re in the Fort Wayne area and would like to join us, we’ll be meeting at the Cole Foundation Conference and Training Center (3213 Stellhorn Rd) at 6:00 PM. I’ll be giving out a few copies of the book as door prizes so you won’t want to miss this!

Bloomington .NET Society – June 27

I know I’ve been quiet for a few months but don’t worry, I haven’t disappeared. Instead I’ve been hard at work on an upcoming F# book! The book has consumed most of my time but not being one to pass up a chance to talk about my obsession I’m making the trip down to Bloomington, IN at the end of the month to talk to the Bloomington .NET Society.

If you’re in the Bloomington area on June 27th and interested in learning about F#, please join us. You can find the full meeting details on the group’s site: http://dotnet.indiana.edu/news/jun-2013-meeting.

I hope to see you there!

IndySA – March 21, 2013

The March IndySA meeting is this Thursday.  I’m excited for the opportunity to spread around a bit more F# love as this month’s speaker.  If you’re looking for a fun way to fill the evening please join us at the SEP office in Carmel at 5:30 PM.  All of the logistics details are available on the meetup site.

I hope to see you there!

About the Talk

F# Needs Love Too

Originally developed by Microsoft Research, Cambridge, F# is an open-source, functional-first language in the ML family. Despite its lofty position as a first-class Visual Studio language for the past two releases and its cross-platform availability it hasn’t seen widespread adoption in the business world. In this talk we’ll take an introductory look at F#, exploring how its constructs and terse syntax can allow you to write more stable, maintainable code while keeping you focused on the problem rather than the plumbing.