From 047287e7095a4f7001b9b7154a08da7198e45499 Mon Sep 17 00:00:00 2001
From: Jim Pryor
Date: Sat, 4 Dec 2010 10:15:39 -0500
Subject: [PATCH] translating tweaks
Signed-off-by: Jim Pryor
---
translating_between_OCaml_Scheme_and_Haskell.mdwn | 2 +-
1 file changed, 1 insertion(+), 1 deletion(-)
diff --git a/translating_between_OCaml_Scheme_and_Haskell.mdwn b/translating_between_OCaml_Scheme_and_Haskell.mdwn
index ed2ce4a1..ea4079e9 100644
--- a/translating_between_OCaml_Scheme_and_Haskell.mdwn
+++ b/translating_between_OCaml_Scheme_and_Haskell.mdwn
@@ -145,7 +145,7 @@ We will however try to give some general advice about how to translate between O
* In Haskell, you say a value has a certain type with: `value :: type`. You express the operation of prepending a new `int` to a list of `int`s with `1 : other_numbers`. In OCaml it's the reverse: you say `value : type` and `1 :: other_numbers`.
-* In Haskell, type names and constructors both begin with capital letters, and type variables always appear after their constructors, in Curried form. And the primary term for declaring a new type is `data` (short for [[!wikipedia algebraic datatype]]). So we have:
+* In Haskell, type names and constructors both begin with capital letters, and type variables always appear after their constructors, in Curried form. And the primary term for declaring a new type is `data` (short for [[!wikipedia algebraic data type]]). So we have:
data Either a b = Left a | Right b;
data FooType a b = Foo_constructor1 a b | Foo_constructor2 a b;
--
2.11.0