### How to use this tool?

This free online converter lets you convert code from Fortran to Haskell in a click of a button. To use this converter, take the following steps -

- Type or paste your Fortran code in the input box.
- Click the convert button.
- The resulting Haskell code from the conversion will be displayed in the output box.

### Examples

The following are examples of code conversion from Fortran to Haskell using this converter. Note that you may not always get the same code since it is generated by an AI language model which is not 100% deterministic and gets updated from time to time.

Example 1 - Is String Palindrome

Program that checks if a string is a palindrome or not.

Fortran

Haskell

Example 2 - Even or Odd

A well commented function to check if a number if odd or even.

Fortran

Haskell

### Key differences between Fortran and Haskell

Characteristic | Fortran | Haskell |
---|---|---|

Syntax | Fortran has a simple and concise syntax, with a focus on numerical computations. | Haskell has a more complex and expressive syntax, with a focus on functional programming. |

Paradigm | Fortran is primarily an imperative and procedural language. | Haskell is a purely functional language. |

Typing | Fortran has static typing with optional dynamic typing features. | Haskell has strong static typing with type inference. |

Performance | Fortran is known for its high performance in numerical computations. | Haskell's performance depends on the specific implementation and optimization techniques used. |

Libraries and frameworks | Fortran has a wide range of libraries and frameworks for scientific and numerical computing. | Haskell has a growing ecosystem of libraries and frameworks, but it may not have as many options as Fortran in certain domains. |

Community and support | Fortran has a long-standing community and good support for scientific and numerical computing. | Haskell has a smaller but active community with good support from the functional programming community. |

Learning curve | Fortran has a relatively low learning curve, especially for those familiar with other imperative languages. | Haskell has a steeper learning curve, especially for those new to functional programming concepts. |