Have you ever wondered what's the difference between:
Deref<Target = T>,
Or ever asked yourself the questions:
This is a set of recommendations on how to design and present APIs for the Rust programming language. They are authored largely by the Rust library team, based on experiences building the Rust standard library and other crates in the Rust ecosystem.
These are only guidelines, some more firm than others. In some cases they are vague and still in development. Rust crate authors should consider them as a set of important considerations in the development of idiomatic and interoperable Rust libraries, to use as they see fit. These guidelines should not in any way be considered a mandate that crate authors must follow, though they may find that crates that conform well to these guidelines integrate better with the existing crate ecosystem than those that do not.
This book is organized in two parts: the concise checklist of all individual guidelines, suitable for quick scanning during crate reviews; and topical chapters containing explanations of the guidelines in detail.
This Rust Cookbook is a collection of simple examples that demonstrate good practices to accomplish common programming tasks, using the crates of the Rust ecosystem.
Read more about Rust Cookbook, including tips for how to read the book, how to use the examples, and notes on conventions.
Rust is a modern systems programming language focusing on safety, speed, and concurrency. It accomplishes these goals by being memory safe without using garbage collection.
Rust by Example (RBE) is a collection of runnable examples that illustrate various Rust concepts and standard libraries. To get even more out of these examples, don't forget to install Rust locally and check out the official docs. Additionally for the curious, you can also check out the source code for this site.