Advanced programming 2014

Allikas: Kursused
Redaktsioon seisuga 30. august 2015, kell 16:33 kasutajalt Juhan (arutelu | kaastöö) (Juhan teisaldas lehekülje Advanced programming pealkirja Advanced programming 2014 alla: Eelmise aasta lehekülg eraldi kohta.)
(erin) ←Vanem redaktsioon | Viimane redaktsiooni (erin) | Uuem redaktsioon→ (erin)
Mine navigeerimisribale Mine otsikasti

Course code: ITT8060

Lecturers: James Chapman, Juhan Ernits, Wolfgang Jeltsch

Assistant: Hendrik Maarand


Time and place:

Lectures: Wednesdays 10:00, ICT-A1 Labs: Wednesdays 12:00, ICT-401, (ICT-637 is a backup room)

You can download Visual Studio via the Microsoft DreamSpark program. You will need to register as a user at a local server and then wait for an e-mail from Dreamspark. Students will have access to a wide range of Microsoft products for study purposes at no cost.

If you want to set up your development environment in a virtual machine, you are welcome to get a license of VMware Workstation via the VMware Academic Program. You will need to contact us at vmware at to gain access.

Installing F# tools on Linux is described here.

Installing F# tools on a Mac is described here.

For Dreamspark access please visit [1] and register an account.

Discussion group

Please joining the Q&A discussion group for the course. You are invited to ask questions related to course, but not concrete answers for homework questions. Everyone is encouraged to provide answers.

Important dates

The midterm test will take place on October 29 during the lecture. It will contriubte up to 5% of your final exam mark. In case you have some serious reason why you cannot be present on the 29th, you should let us know in writing by Monday, October 27th to


  • Tomas Petricek with Jon Skeet: Real-world functional programming with examples in F# and C#

- 10 copies at TUT: [2] - Several copies available in Tartu

  • Additional textbook

Don Syme: Expert F#

- 5 copies at TUT: [3]

  • Additional textbook

Michael R. Hansen, Hans Rischel: Functional programming using F#

- several copies available in the ATI library in Tartu.

Lecture notes and courseworks

Available at [4].

Submission of courseworks

You are required to upload courseworks to a GIT repository provided by the university. The URL of the GIT repository is (please note that this cannot be accessed over a browser, it has to be accessed by a GIT client, either from or elsewhere)

You should be able to clone the empty repository by running the following command

git clone

First time submission

To submit the courseworks the first time you should create appropriate subdirectories into the freshly cloned directory. For example, if your name is John Doe and your TUT Uni-ID user name is john.doe, then you would run the following commands from Git Bash:

To set your user details:

git config --global "John Doe"
git config --global

To clone the repository and copy courseworks into it:

git clone
cd john.doe
mkdir coursework1

NB! Note that there is no web access to your repository. Also the permissions have be pre-configured for you.

Now copy coursework1.fsx into the newly created directory "coursework1" and run

git add coursework1/coursework1.fsx

To commit a logical set of changes you run commit:

git commit -a

To upload the contents to the server run

git push origin master

NB! Remember to replace john.doe with your own TUT UNI-ID username!

Submission of additional files to a non-empty repository

Once you have successfully submitted your first homework, you will be asked to submit further homeworks to the same repository.

We assume that you have a local copy of the repositori in directory called "myrepo". You can always clone a fresh copy by running the following command from Git Bash:

git clone myrepo

This command is also useful to check if your submission of homeworks has been useful. Just replace "myrepo" with some temporary directory to check what got uploaded to the GIT server.

When you modify a file that is already registered with git, e.g. you modify the coursework that you already committed and pushed, the only thing you need to do is commit the modifications and push them again.

The following assumes that you have a local copy of the repo and you have changed directory into that repository by running e.g.

cd myrepo

For example, you modified coursework1/coursework1.fsx and want to upload the modifications. What you need to do is to commit the changes:

git commit coursework1/coursework1.fsx -m "Description of the modifications"

And then, to upload the changes to the server by running

git push

To add new files, e.g. coursework2.fsx, you will need to run the "git add" command after copying the new file to the appropriate location in the myrepo directory:

git add coursework2/coursework2.fsx
git commit coursework2/coursework2.fsx -m "Some message describing the commit"
git push

If you run "git commit" without the "-m" switch, you will be prompted with the default text editor in your system. If you are using Git Bash, the editor tends to be Vim. Look at the Vi reference card for survival tips.

Issues regarding the repository access should be reported to

If git seems to be doing something different from what you expect it to do, check what state it is in by running in myrepo

git status

The output will show which files are tracked and which are not. To track untracked files add them by "git add". If you accidentally added some files you do not want to be tracked, run "git rm file-not-to-be-tracked".

To see the history of commits in the repository, run

git log

You can also visualise the history by running


Further info available in the Git book,