How to use this tool?

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

  1. Type or paste your VB.NET code in the input box.
  2. Click the convert button.
  3. The resulting Erlang code from the conversion will be displayed in the output box.

Key differences between VB.NET and Erlang

SyntaxVB.NET uses a syntax similar to the BASIC programming language, with a focus on readability and ease of use.Erlang has a unique syntax that is based on functional programming principles, with a focus on pattern matching and concurrency.
ParadigmVB.NET is primarily an object-oriented programming language, but it also supports procedural and functional programming paradigms.Erlang is a functional programming language that is designed for building highly concurrent and fault-tolerant systems.
TypingVB.NET is a statically typed language, which means that variable types are checked at compile-time.Erlang is a dynamically typed language, which means that variable types are checked at runtime.
PerformanceVB.NET is a compiled language that can achieve good performance, especially when used with the .NET framework.Erlang is designed for high concurrency and fault-tolerance, but it may not have the same level of raw performance as some other languages.
Libraries and frameworksVB.NET has a wide range of libraries and frameworks available, especially when used with the .NET framework.Erlang has a smaller ecosystem of libraries and frameworks compared to some other languages, but it has strong support for building distributed and fault-tolerant systems.
Community and supportVB.NET has a large and active community, with plenty of resources and support available.Erlang has a smaller but dedicated community, with a focus on building scalable and fault-tolerant systems.
Learning curveVB.NET has a relatively low learning curve, especially for developers familiar with the BASIC programming language or other .NET languages.Erlang has a steeper learning curve, especially for developers who are new to functional programming or concurrent programming concepts.