Excellent cheat-sheet

[Edit: got correct quote this time]

Happy to change, but I’ll confess I’m a little confused, as this is what’s in the Julia official docs:

1 Like

@kristoffer.carlsson and @Elrod : OK, think I addressed most of these in this PR. Few followups:

That’s not true in interactive programming, unfortunately, which I know some of us still use.

I think it means that import will load all functions defined in a module, while using only imports the exported functions. Tried to clarify.

No - see the section in the manual about the differences between import and using:

Maybe you were thinking of importall, which I believe has been deprecated.

ah, ok thanks! Will revert.

The cheat sheet has been moved to the JuliaDocs org now, so the URL changed to https://juliadocs.github.io/Julia-Cheat-Sheet/

It would probably be nice to update the link in the OP as well, in case someone stumbles onto this thread in the future.



1 Like

I think this cheat-sheet very useful and concise.

1 Like

But many things in it are no longer valid in 1.0

ComplexN should be Complex{T}

is there a PDF available somewhere?

I started an issue discussion of needed updates here

Can we have a collection of cheat sheets of Julia and the popular libraries like this one:



you are right but this the case for many non-offical docs. joa-quim

https://juliadocs.github.io/Julia-Cheat-Sheet/ is updated for Julia 1.0 now!


Do you have a offline pdf version of the cheat sheet?

Printing from browser gave me a decent, compact pdf which may be what you’re looking for.

1 Like

It would be nice if the PDF could be specifically created to fit on a single 2-sided paper.

PRs welcome! :slight_smile:

The cheatsheet is fully flexible in terms of format (it’s in markdown / html), so if you can’t fit everything on one sheet, you could just subset the blocks you think are most useful, build it, and print to PDF in any web browser!