You can find how its IDL looks like from source codes in the
Note that its design is highly unstable and could be changed.
Also the feature set is incomplete yet.
The easiest way to give a try to use Nirum is downloading a nightly build.
We currently provides the prebuilt binaries of the following platforms:
In order to compile a Nirum package (
examples/) to a Python package:
$ mkdir out/ # directory to place generated Python files $ nirum -t python -o out/ examples/
For more infomration, use
$ nirum --help Nirum: The IDL compiler and RPC/distributed object framework Usage: nirum [-v|--version] (-o|--output-dir DIR) (-t|--target TARGET) DIR Nirum compiler 0.3.0 Available options: -h,--help Show this help text -v,--version Show version -o,--output-dir DIR Output directory -t,--target TARGET Target language name. Available: docs, python DIR Package directory
Using Haskell Stack:
$ stack build
Using vanilla Cabal:
$ cabal sandbox init $ cabal install --only-dependencies $ cabal configure $ cabal build
You can run the test suite of Nirum:
$ stack test # using Hasekll Stack $ cabal test # using Haskell Platform $ ./lint.sh # run style lint as well