Write Yourself a Scheme in 48 Hours
by Jonathan Tang
Publisher: Wikibooks 2007
Number of pages: 138
You'll start off with command-line arguments and parsing, and progress to writing a fully-functional Scheme interpreter that implements a good-sized subset of R5RS Scheme. Along the way, you'll learn Haskell's I/O, mutable state, dynamic typing, error handling, and parsing features. By the time you finish, you should be fairly fluent in both Haskell and Scheme.
Home page url
Download or read it online for free here:
by Daniël de Kok, Harm Brouwer
We will go into many of the techniques that so-called computational linguists use to analyze the structure of human language, and transform it into a form that computers work with. We chose Haskell as the main programming language for this book.
by Conrad Barski - Lisperati.com
This tutorial will walk you through how to organize a mass picnic in a public park map in less than 100 lines of Haskell. You can just cut and paste the code bit by bit, and your new program will magically create more and more cool graphics.
by Eric Etheridge - HaskellWiki
Haskell has both more flexibility and more control than most languages. For computer science students, Haskell is weird and obtuse. This online tutorial assumes that the reader is familiar with C/C++, Python, Java, or Pascal.
by Miran Lipovaca - LearnYouaHaskell.com
This is an attempt at adding another useful resource for learning Haskell. This tutorial is aimed at people who have experience in imperative programming languages (C, C++, Java, Python) but haven't programmed in a functional language before.