Updated Cheat Sheets: OCaml Language and OCaml Standard Library
In 2011, we shared several cheat sheets for OCaml. Cheat sheets are helpful to refer to, as an overview of the documentation when you are programming, especially when you’re starting in a new language. They are meant to be printed and pinned on your wall, or to be kept in handy on a spare screen. We hope they will help you out when your rubber duck is rubbish at debugging your code!
Since we first shared them, OCaml and its related tools have evolved. We decided to refresh them and started with the two most-used cheat sheets—our own contribution to the start of the school year!
Download the revised version:
You can also find the sources on GitHub. We welcome contributions, feel free to send patches if you see room for improvement! We’re working on other cheat sheets: keep an eye on our blog to see updates and brand new cheat sheets.
While we were updating them, we realized how much OCaml had evolved in the last eight years. We’ll tell you everything about our trip down memory lane very soon in another blogpost!
OCamlPro is a R&D lab founded in 2011, with the mission to help industrial users benefit from state-of-the art programming languages like OCaml and Rust.
We design, create and implement custom ad-hoc software for our clients. We also have a long experience in developing and maintaining open-source tooling for OCaml, such as Opam, TryOCaml, ocp-indent, ocp-index and ocp-browser, and we contribute to the core-development of OCaml, notably with our work on the Flambda optimizer branch.
Another area of expertise is that of Formal Methods, with tools such as our SMT Solver Alt-Ergo (check our Alt-Ergo Users'). We also provide vocational trainings in OCaml and Rust, and we can build courses on formal methods on-demand. Do not hesitate to reach out by email: email@example.com.