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The interpreter is a full application, with a parser, type-checker, and evaluator. It serves both as an example of how to use these features and as an existence proof that Haskell is well-suited for fancy-typed programs.
Note: This talk was prepared as a talk, not a workshop. While I very much welcome questions as we go, there is not an explicitly interactive component.
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A Type-ical Case Study: The Sound Type-Indexed Type Checker
Richard is a Principal Researcher at Tweag I/O. His research centers around how we can use static type systems to power high-assurance programming and avoid programmer mistakes, all without sacrificing ease-of-use or runtime efficiency. His language of focus is the pure functional language Haskell.
Richard is a core contributor to GHC and serves on the GHC Steering Committee. He lives in suburban Philadelphia with his wife and daughter.