Marlowe programming language

Financial smart contracts that everyone can code.
Free tutorial
Rating: 4.7 out of 5 (293 ratings)
5,788 students
Marlowe programming language
Free tutorial
Rating: 4.7 out of 5 (293 ratings)
5,788 students
Coding smart contracts with Marlowe programming language.
Use Meadow, an an emulator that provides a browser-based graphical interface where you can easily build and edit your contracts.

Requirements

  • This course requires a basic understanding of blockchain technology.
Description

NOTICE: This course is out of date. It shows MARLOWE as it was in 2019. We are currently working in the new edition that depicts the latest development of the MARLOWE programming language.

Marlowe is a new language for modeling financial instruments as smart contracts on a blockchain. It has been designed for people who are business engineers or subject experts rather than experienced developers. It is a simple domain-specific language (DSL) which comprises a small number of powerful building blocks that can be assembled into expressive financial contracts. It is embedded in the Haskell language, which has its own established ecosystem and testing framework. You do not need programming expertise to use Marlowe and you can explore your Marlowe financial constructions with a browser-based contract editor and simulator.

Acknowledgments
We would like to thank the cardano forum community for their help in creating this class, in particular:

  • @alexludden for  close captioning and translations to spanish and french.

  • @carlos_lopez_de_lara for graphic design and video editing

  • @zzantares for reviewing the scripts of the examples.

Who this course is for:
  • Financial experts, business people, accountants, lawyers, entrepreneurs, programmers interested in smart contracts.
Course content
3 sections • 15 lectures • 1h 48m total length
  • Introduction to the Cardano Platform
    05:24
  • Quiz 1
    2 questions
  • Marlowe a domain specific language (DSL) for financial contracts
    03:07
  • Quiz 2
    2 questions
  • Example of a Financial Contract
    04:17
  • Onto blockchain
    10:23
  • Quiz 3
    2 questions
  • Blocks and Formulas
    04:09
  • Let's start using Marlowe.
    04:16
  • Writing your first smart contract: Locking funds for the future.
    07:07
  • Quiz 4
    3 questions
  • Simple payment smart contract
    07:38
  • Quiz 5
    3 questions
  • Authorize payment smart contract
    07:48
  • Quiz 6
    1 question
  • Pay unless explicit rejection smart contract
    12:37
  • Quiz 7
    3 questions
  • Simple Escrow smart contract
    09:47
  • Complete Escrow smart contract
    09:42
  • Quiz 8
    4 questions
  • Marlowe blocks recap
    05:49
  • ACTUS and Marlowe
    10:17
  • The future of Marlowe
    05:52

Instructors
Education Assistant at IOHK
Alejandro Garcia
  • 4.3 Instructor Rating
  • 484 Reviews
  • 7,411 Students
  • 2 Courses

I’m a software developer, CS teacher and Entrepreneur with experience creating small tech companies. I love leading small focused teams to achieve success and I also love teaching introduction to programming to high school, college and graduated students.

My favorite technologies right now: Elixir, Elm, GoLang, Haskell, Rest APIs, Emacs, Ubuntu.

Technical Writer at IOHK
Niamh Ahern
  • 4.7 Instructor Rating
  • 293 Reviews
  • 5,788 Students
  • 1 Course

Niamh works as a Technical Writer for IOHK.

She has several years experience in writing documentation for complex computer systems and also in designing training curriculum and courses. She has also worked as a Training Consultant in previous roles.

Her work at IOHK involves planning and delivering a cross-section of content including documentation and educational materials. She is well versed in writing for a multitude of audiences.

Professor of Logic and Computation, University of Kent
Simon Thompson
  • 4.7 Instructor Rating
  • 293 Reviews
  • 5,788 Students
  • 1 Course

Simon Thompson is a researcher, author and teacher, and professor of logic and computation at the University of Kent. His research into functional programming covers verification, tool-building and testing for Erlang, Haskell and OCaml. He is the author of books on type theory, Haskell and Erlang, and runs a Mooc about Erlang for FutureLearn. He works with IOHK on domain-specific languages for Cardano.