F# has always excelled at accessing heterogeneous data sources in server-side code through its unique type provider feature: a metaprogramming technique that enables generating (or "providing") domain-specific code to be consumed during compilation, such as generating typed schemas for relational databases, CSV and other data files, or bindings for web services and integration with other languages such as R. Type providers are given an optional set of arguments in your code using custom F# syntax, yielding a type space in return.
This release adds Visual Studio 2015 Enterprise Edition support, and several bug fixes and minor features.
This is mostly a bugfix release, with a few shorthands added to the UI.Next API.
We are happy to announce the availability of WebSharper 3.5, bringing a couple important changes and numerous bug fixes. Most notably, this release brings alternate HTML implementations to your WebSharper applications, and while there are only two at the moment, new flavors and variations (both in syntax and capabilities), and integrations with third-party markup engines are coming your way soon.
A new dialog has been added showing a version number for the site and all the version info about the extensions for better transparency. A new feature has also been introduced, which lets the user decide which page they want to show by default when embedding a snippet.
We are happy to announce the release of WebSharper.Suave, an adapter to run WebSharper applications on Suave.
This new release of WebSharper adds the Xamarin Studio addin to the main release channel and introduces checked UI.Next number inputs, among many minor features and bug fixes.
A new version of Try WebSharper is out featuring type information on hover and the addition of most of our private and premium extensions!
This is a minor release of WebSharper UI.Next which provides the OnAfterRender feature from Html.Client.
This release introduces features such as lenses to UI.Next and prepares the terrain for UI.Next versions of Formlets and Piglets.
Try WebSharper reached an important milestone today: we just released the first bits of on-the-fly typechecking and code completion, and you can now develop F# web snippets, without any installation, online more easily than ever.
A new release of Try WebSharper is out featuring some enhancements regarding snippet meta-data and embedding.
A new Try WebSharper is out adding a couple handy new features and addressing a couple annoyances, making it even more easy to publish your F# and WebSharper snippets.
Just four days ago we released Try WebSharper, and here we go with the first feature enhancement: embedding snippets. A huge thanks to Don Syme for suggesting it.