fixed indentation

File: haskell-vs-fortran [Diff]

-- a/haskell-vs-fortran++ b/haskell-vs-fortran

@@ -61,22 +61,22 @@

As i said before, fortran is imperative. This means that functions are pre-defined and special cases. Look at this non-working Fortran code:

bc. PROGRAM TRIAL

REAL A,B,C,V1

V2 = FUN

V1 = V2(A,B,C)

END

REAL FUNCTION FUN(X,Y,Z)

FUN = X*Y**Z

END

In haskell, you can treat functions just like values of any other type.

bc. f1 x = x + 1

f2 = (+1)

f3 = f1

main = do

print $ map ($ 3) [f1, f2, f3]

Line 1: Plain function definition

Line 2: Function is defined using partial application (+ requires two arguments, but given one, and it will take second argument when applied to some value)