Rust Language Cheat Sheet

Contains clickable links to The Book BK, Rust by Example EX, Std Docs STD, Nomicon NOM, Reference REF. Other symbols used: largely deprecated 🗑️, has a minimum edition '18, is experimental 💊, or bad .

Hello, Rust!

If you have never seen Rust before, or if you want to try the things below:

fn main() {
    println!("Hello, world!");

Data Structures

Define data types and memory locations, and use them.

Example Explanation
struct S {} Define a struct BK EX STD REF with named fields.
     struct S { x: T } Define struct with named field x of type T.
     struct S ​(T) Define "tupled" struct with numbered field .0 of type T.
     struct S; Define zero sized unit struct.
enum E {} Define an enum BK EX REF , c. algebraic data types, tagged unions.
     enum E { A, B(), C {} } Define variants of enum; can be unit- A, tuple- B ​() and struct-like C{}.
     enum E { A = 1 } If variants are only unit-like, allow discriminant values, e.g., for FFI.
union U {} Unsafe C-like union REF for FFI compatibility.
static X: T = T(); Global variable BK EX REF with 'static lifetime, single memory location.
const X: T = T(); Define inlineable constant, BK EX REF. Inlined values are mutable!!!
let x: T; Allocate T bytes on stack bound as x. Assignable once, not mutable.*
let mut x: T; Like let, but allow for mutability and mutable borrow.
     x = y Copy bytes at y to bytes at x if T: Copy. Compiler might optimize.
     x = y Same, but also invalidate y if T not Copy. Compiler might optimize.
Example Explanation
S { x: y } Create struct S {} or use'ed enum E::S {} with field x set to y.
S { x } Same, but use local variable x for field x.
S { ..s } Fill remaining fields from s, esp. useful with Default.
S { 0: x } Like S ​(x) below, but set field .0 with struct syntax.
S​ (x) Create struct S ​(T) or use'ed enum E::S​ () with field .0 set to x.
S If S is unit struct S; or use'ed enum E::S create value of S.
E::C { x: y } Create enum variant C. Other methods above also work.
() Empty tuple, both literal and type, aka unit STD
(x) Parenthesized expression.
(x,) Single-element tuple expression. EX STD REF
(S,) Single-element tuple type.
[S] Array of unspecified length, i.e., slice. STD EX REF Can't live on stack.
[S; n] Array type EX STD with n elements of type S.
[x; n] Array with n copies of x. REF
[x, y] Array with given elements.
x[0] Collection indexing. Overloadable Index, IndexMut
x[..] Collection slice-like indexing via RangeFull, c. slices.
x[a..] Collection slice-like indexing via RangeFrom.
x[..b] Collection slice-like indexing RangeTo.
x[a..b] Collection slice-like indexing via Range.
a..b Right-exclusive range REF creation, also seen as ..b.
a..=b Inclusive range creation, also seen as ..=b.
s.x Named field access, REF might try to Deref if x not part of type S.
s.0 Numbered field access, used for tuple types S ​(T).
* Note that technically mutable and immutable are a bit of a misnomer. Even if you have an immutable binding or shared reference, it might contain a Cell, which supports so called interior mutability.

References & Pointers

Granting access to un-owned memory. Also see section on Generics & Constraints.

Example Explanation
&S Shared reference BK STD NOM REF (space for holding any &s).
     &[S] Special slice reference that contains (address, length).
     &str Special string reference that contains (address, length).
     &dyn S Special trait object BK reference that contains (address, vtable).
     &mut S Exclusive reference to allow mutability (also &mut [S], &mut dyn S, ...)
*const S Immutable raw pointer type BK STD REF w/o memory safety.
*mut S Mutable raw pointer type w/o memory safety.
&s Shared borrow BK EX STD (e.g., address, len, vtable, ... of this s, like 0x1234).
&mut s Exclusive borrow that allows mutability. EX
ref s Bind by reference. BK EX 🗑️
*r Dereference BK STD NOM a reference r to access what it points to.
     *r = s If r is a mutable reference, move or copy s to target memory.
     s = *r Make s a copy of whatever r references, if that is Copy.
     s = *my_box Special case for Box that can also move out Box'ed content if it isn't Copy.
'a A lifetime parameter, BK EX NOM REF, duration of a flow in static analysis.
     &'a S Only accepts a s with an address that lives 'a or longer.
     &'a mut S Same, but allow content of address to be changed.
     S<'a> Signals S will contain address with lifetime 'a. Creator of S decides 'a.
     fn f<'a>(t: &'a T) Same, for function. Caller decides 'a.
'static Special lifetime lasting the entire program execution.

Functions & Behavior

Define units of code and their abstractions.

Sigil Explanation
trait T {} Define a trait. BK EX REF
trait T : R {} T is subtrait of supertrait REF R. Any S must impl R before it can impl T.
impl S {} Implementation REF of functionality for a type S.
impl T for S {} Implement trait T for type S.
impl !T for S {} Disable an automatically derived auto trait NOM REF.
fn f() {} Definition of a function BK EX REF; or associated function if inside impl.
     fn f() -> S {} Same, returning a value of type S.
     fn f(&self) {} Define a method as part of an impl.
const fn f() {} Constant fn for compile time compilations, e.g., const X: u32 = f(Y). '18
async fn f() {} Async 💊 '18 function transformation, makes f return an impl Future. STD
     async fn f() -> S {} The call f() returns an impl Future<Output=S>, does not execute f!
     async {} Async block ? that transforms last expression x into Future<Output=X>.
fn() -> S Function pointers, BK STD REF don't confuse with trait Fn.
|| {} A closure BK EX REF that borrows its captures.
     |x| {} Closure with a bound parameter x.
     |x| x + x Closure without block expression.
     move |x| x + y Closure taking ownership of its captures.
     return || true Closures may sometimes look like logical ORs (here: return a closure).
f() Invoke callable f (e.g., a function, closure, function pointer, Fn, ...).
x.f() Call member function, requires f takes self, &self, ... as first argument.
     X::f(x) Same as x.f(). Unless impl Copy for X {}, f can only be called once.
     X::f(&x) Same as x.f().
     X::f(&mut x) Same as x.f().
     S::f(&x) Same as x.f() if X derefs to S (i.e., x.f() finds methods of S).
     T::f(&x) Same as x.f() if X impl T (i.e., x.f() finds methods of T if in scope).
X::f() Call associated function, e.g., X::new().
     <X as T>::f() Call trait method T::f() implemented for X.
unsafe {} If you need to crash your code in production; unsafe code. BK EX NOM REF

Control Flow

Control execution within a function.

Sigil Explanation
while x {} Loop REF, run while expression x is true.
loop {} Loop infinitely REF until break. Can yield value with break x.
for x in iter {} Syntactic sugar to loop over iterators. BK STD REF
if x {} else {} Conditional branch REF if expression is true.
'label: loop {} Loop label EX REF, useful for flow control in nested loops.
break Break expression REF to exit a loop.
     break x Same, but make x value of the loop expression (only in actual loop).
     break 'label Exit not only this loop, but the enclosing one marked with 'label.
continue Continue expression REF to the next loop iteration of this loop.
continue 'label Same, but instead of enclosing loop marked with 'label.
x.await Only works inside async. Yield flow until Future or Stream ? x ready. 💊 '18
return x Early return from function. More idiomatic way is to end with expression.
x? If x is Err or None, return and propagate. BK EX STD REF

Organizing Code

Segment projects into smaller units and minimize dependencies.

Sigil Explanation
mod m {} Define a module. BK EX REF
a::b Namespace path EX REF to element b within a (mod, enum, ...).
     ::b Search b relative to crate root. 🗑️
     crate::b Search b relative to crate root. '18
     self::b Search b relative to current module.
     super::b Search b relative to parent module.
use a::b; Use EX REF b directly in this scope without requiring a anymore.
use a::{b, c}; Same, but bring b and c into scope.
use a::b as x; Bring b into scope but name x, like use std::error::Error as E.
use a::b as _; Bring b anonymously into scope, useful for traits with conflicting names.
use a::*; Bring everything from a into scope.
pub use a::b; Bring a::b into scope and reexport from here.
pub T "Public if parent path public" visibility BK for T.
     pub(crate) T Visible at most in current crate.
     pub(self) T Visible at most in current module.
     pub(super) T Visible at most in parent.
     pub(in a::b) T Visible at most in a::b.
extern crate a; Declare dependency on external crate BK EX REF 🗑️ ; just use a::b in '18.
extern "C" fn External dependency for FFI. BK EX NOM REF

Type Aliases and Casts

Short-hand names of types, and methods to convert one type to another.

Sigil Explanation
type T = S; Create a type alias BK REF, i.e., another name for S.
Self Type alias for implementing type REF, e.g. fn new() -> Self.
self Method subject in fn f(self) {}, same as fn f(self: Self) {}.
     &self Same, but refers to self as borrowed, same as f(self: &Self)
     &mut self Same, but mutably borrowed, same as f(self: &mut Self)
     self: Box<Self> Arbitrary self type, add methods to smart pointers (my_box.f_of_self()).
S as T Disambiguate BK REF type S as trait T, e.g., <X as T>::f().
S as R In use of symbol, import S as R, e.g., use a::b as x.
x as u32 Primitive cast EX REF, may truncate and be a bit surprising. NOM

Code Generation

Constructs expanded before the actual compilation happens.

Example Explanation
m!() Macro BK STD REF invocation, also m!{}, m![] (depending on macro).
$x:ty Macro capture, also $x:expr, $x:ty, $x:path, ... REF
$x Macro substitution in macros by example. BK EX REF
$(x),* Macro repetition "zero or more times" in macros by example.
     $(x),? Same, but "zero or one time".
     $(x),+ Same, but "one or more times".
     $(x)<<+ In fact separators other than , are also accepted. Here: <<.
$crate Special hygiene variable, crate where macros is defined. ?
#[attr] Outer attribute. EX REF, annotating the following item.
#![attr] Inner attribute, annotating the surrounding item.

Pattern Matching

These constructs are found in match or let expressions.

Example Explanation
match m {} Initiate pattern matching BK EX REF, then use match arms below:
E::A => {} Match enum variant A, c. pattern matching. BK EX REF
E::B ( .. ) => {} Match enum tuple variant B, wildcard any index.
E::C { .. } => {} Match enum struct variant C, wildcard any field.
S { x: 0, y: 1 } => {} Match struct with specific params.
S { x, y } => {} Match struct with any values, bind respective fields as variables x and y.
S { .. } => {} Match struct with any values.
D => {} Match enum variant E::D if D in use.
D => {} Match anything, bind D; ⚡ possibly false friend of E::D if D not in use.
_ => {} Proper wildcard that matches anything / "all the rest".
[a, 0] => {} Match array with any value for a and 0 for second.
(a, 0) => {} Match tuple with any value for a and 0 for second.
x @ 1 .. 5 => {} Bind matched to x; pattern binding BK EX.
0 | 1 => {} Pattern alternatives (or-patterns).
     E::A | E::Z Same, but on enum variants.
     E::C {x} | E::D {x} Same, but bind x if all variants have it.
S { x } if x > 10 Pattern match guards. BK EX
Example Explanation
let Some(x) = Some(5) Notably, let also pattern matches similar to the table above.
     let S { x } = s Only x will be bound to value s.x.
     let (_, b, _) = abc Only b will be bound to value abc.1.
     let (a, ..) = abc Ignoring 'the rest' also works.
     let Some(x) = get() ⚡ Will not work if pattern can be refuted REF, use if let instead.
if let Some(x) = get() Branch if pattern can actually be assigned (e.g., enum variant).
fn f(S { x }: S) Function parameters also work like let, here x bound to s.x of f(s).

Generics & Constraints

Generics combine with many other constructs such as struct S<T>, fn f<T>(), ...

Example Explanation
S<T> A generic BK EX type with a type parameter (T is placeholder name here).
S<T: R> Type short hand trait bound BK EX specification (R must be actual trait).
     T: R, P: S Independent trait bounds (here one for T and one for P).
     T: R, S ⚡ Compile error. You probably want compound bound R + S below.
     T: R + S Compound trait bound BK EX, T must fulfill R and S.
     T: R + 'a Same, but with lifetime, T must fulfill R, if T has lifetimes, must outlive 'a.
     T: ?Sized Opt out of a pre-defined trait bound, here Sized. ?
     T: 'a Type lifetime bound EX; if T has references, they must outlive 'a.
     'b: 'a Lifetime 'b must live at least as long as (i.e., outlive) 'a bound.
S<T> where T: R Same as S<T: R> but more pleasant to read for longer bounds.
S<T = R> Default type parameter BK for associated type.
S<'_> Inferred anonymous lifetime. BK
S<_> Inferred anonymous type, e.g., as let x: Vec<_> = iter.collect()
S::<T> Turbofish STD call site type disambiguation, e.g. f::<u32>().
trait T<X> {} A trait generic over X. Can have multiple impl T for S (one per X).
trait T { type X; } Defines associated type BK REF X. Only one impl T for S possible.
     type X = R; Set associated type within impl T for S { type X = R; }.
impl<T> S<T> {} Implement functionality for any T in S<T>.
impl S<T> {} Implement functionality for exactly S<T> (e.g., S<u32>).
fn f() -> impl T Existential types BK, returns an unknown-to-caller S that impl T.
fn f(x: &impl T) Trait bound,"impl traits" BK, somewhat similar to fn f<S:T>(x: &S).
fn f(x: &dyn T) Marker for dynamic dispatch BK REF, f will not be monomorphized.
fn f() where Self: R In a trait T {}, mark f as accessible only on types that also impl R.
for<'a> Higher-rank trait bounds. NOM REF

Strings & Chars

Rust has several ways to create string or char literals, depending on your needs.

Example Explanation
"..." String literal REF, will escape \n, ...
r"...", Raw string literal. REF, won't escape \n, ...
r#"..."#, etc. Raw string literal, but can also contain ".
b"..." Byte string literal REF; constructs ASCII [u8], not a string.
br"...", br#"..."#, etc. Raw byte string literal, combination of the above.
'🦀' Character literal REF, can contain unicode.
b'x' ASCII byte literal. REF


No comment.

Example Explanation
// Line comment.
//! Inner line doc comment BK EX REF for auto generated documentation.
/// Outer line doc comment.
/*...*/ Block comment.
/*!...*/ Inner block doc comment.
/**...*/ Outer block doc comment.
```rust ... ``` In doc comments, include a doc test (doc code running on cargo test).
# In doc tests, hide line from documentation (``` # use x::hidden; ```).


These sigils did not fit any other category but are good to know nonetheless.

Example Explanation
! Always empty never type. 💊 BK EX STD REF
_ Unnamed variable binding, e.g., |x, _| {}.
_x Variable binding explicitly marked as unused.
1_234_567 Numeric separator for visual clarity.
1_u8 Type specifier for numeric literals EX REF (also i8, u16, ...).
r#foo A raw identifier BK EX for edition compatibility.
x; Statement REF terminator, c. expressions EX REF

Common Operators

Rust supports all common operators you would expect to find in a language (+, *, %, =, ==...). Since they behave no differently in Rust we do not list them here. For some of them Rust also support operator overloading. STD

Invisible Sugar

If something works that "shouldn't work now that you think about it", it might be due to one of these.

Name Description
Coercions NOM 'Weaken' types to match signature, e.g., &mut T to &T.
Deref NOM Deref x: T until *x, **x, ... compatible with some target S.
Prelude STD Automatic import of basic types.
Reborrow Since x: &mut T can't be copied; move new &mut *x instead.
Lifetime Elision BK NOM REF Automatically annotate f(x: &T) to f(x: &'a T).
Method Resolution REF Deref or borrow x until x.f() works.


There is a subtrait relationship Fn : FnMut : FnOnce. That means, a closure that implements Fn, also implements FnMut and FnOnce. Likewise, a closure that implements FnMut, also implements FnOnce.

From a call site perspective that means:

Signature Function g can call ... Function g accepts ...
g<F: FnOnce()>(f: F) ... f() once. Fn, FnMut, FnOnce
g<F: FnMut()>(mut f: F) ... f() multiple times. Fn, FnMut
g<F: Fn()>(f: F) ... f() multiple times. Fn
Notice how asking for a Fn closure as a function is most restrictive for the caller; but having a Fn closure as a caller is most compatible with any function.

From the perspective of someone defining a closure:

Closure Implements* Comment
|| { moved_s; } FnOnce Caller must give up ownership of moved_s.
|| { &mut s; } FnOnce, FnMut Allows g() to change caller's local state s.
|| { &s; } FnOnce, FnMut, Fn May not mutate state; but can share and reuse s.
* Rust prefers capturing by reference (resulting in the most "compatible" Fn closures from a caller perspective), but can be forced to capture its environment by copy or move via the move || {} syntax.

That gives the following advantages and disadvantages:

Requiring Advantage Disadvantage
F: FnOnce Easy to satisfy as caller. Single use only, g() may call f() just once.
F: FnMut Allows g() to change caller state. Caller may not reuse captures during g().
F: Fn Many can exist at same time. Hardest to produce for caller.

Idiomatic Rust

If you are used to programming Java or C, consider these.

Idiom Code
Think in Expressions x = if x { a } else { b };
x = loop { break 5 };
fn f() -> u32 { 0 }
Think in Iterators (1..10).map(f).collect()
names.iter().filter(|x| x.starts_with("A"))
Handle Absence with ? x = try_something()?;
Use Strong Types enum E { Invalid, Valid { ... } } over ERROR_INVALID = -1
enum E { Visible, Hidden } over visible: bool
struct Charge(f32) over f32
Provide Builders Car::new("X").hp(5).run();
Split Implementations Generic types S<T> can have a separate impl per T.
Rust doesn't have OO, but with separate impl you can get specialization.
Unsafe Avoid unsafe {}, often safer, faster solution without it. Exception: FFI.
Implement Traits #[derive(Debug, Copy, ...)] and custom impl where needed.
Tooling With clippy you can improve your code quality.
Formatting with rustfmt helps others to read your code.
Add unit tests BK (#[test]) to ensure your code works.
Add doc tests BK (``` my_api::f() ```) to ensure docs match code.
Documentation Annotate your APIs with doc comments that can show up on
Don't forget to include a summary sentence and the Examples heading.
If applicable: Panics, Errors, Safety, Abort and Undefined Behavior.

🔥 We highly recommend you also follow the API Guidelines (Checklist) for any shared project! 🔥

A Guide to Reading Lifetimes

Lifetimes can be overwhelming at times. Here is a simplified guide on how to read and interpret constructs containing lifetimes if you are familiar with C.

Construct How to read
let s: S = S(0) A location that is S-sized, named s, and contains the value S(0).
If declared with let, that location lives on the stack.
Generally, s can mean location of s, and value within s.
As a location, s = S(1) means, assign value S(1) to location s.
As a value, f(s) means call f with value inside of s.
To explicitly talk about its location (address) we do &s.
To explicitly talk about a location that can hold such a location we do &S.
&'a S A &S is a location that can hold (at least) an address, called reference.
Any address stored in here must be that of a valid S.
Any address stored must live at least for (outlive) duration 'a.
That means during 'a memory targeted by &S can't be invalidated.
Also, this &S must be stopped being used before 'a ends.
Duration of 'a is purely compile time view, based on static analysis.
&S Sometimes 'a might be elided (or can't be specified) but it still exists.
Within methods bodies, lifetimes are determined automatically.
Within signatures, lifetimes may be 'elided' (annotated automatically).
&s This will produce the actual address of location s, called 'borrow'.
The moment &s is produced, location s is put into a borrowed state.
Checking if in borrowed state is based on compile-time analysis.
This analysis is based on all possible address propagation paths.
As long as any &s could be around, s cannot be altered directly.
For example, in let a = &s; let b = a;, also b needs to go.
Borrowing of s stops once last &s is last used, not when &s dropped.
&mut s Same, but will produce a mutable borrow.
A &mut will allow the owner of the borrow (address) to change s content.
This reiterates that not the value in s, but s location is borrowed.
S<'a> {} Signals that S will hold at least one address (i.e., reference).
'a will be determined automatically by the user of this struct.
'a will be chosen as small as possible.
f<'a>(x: &'a T) Signals this function will accept an address (i.e., reference).
                    -> &'a S ... and that it returns one.
'a will be determined automatically by the caller.
'a will be chosen as small as possible.
'a will be picked so that it satisfies input and output at call site.
'a is mix of where x comes from and f(x) goes.
In addition, propagate borrow state according to lifetime names!
So while result address with 'a is used, input address with 'a is locked.
Here: while s from let s = f(&x) is around, x counts as 'borrowed'.
<'a, 'b: 'a> The lifetimes declared in S<> and f<> can also have bounds.
The <'a, 'b> part means the type will handle at least 2 addresses.
The 'b: 'a part is a lifetime bound, and means 'b must outlive 'a.
Any address in an &'b X must exist at least as long as any in an &'a Y.

Formatting Strings

Formatting applies to print!, eprint!, write! (and their -ln siblings like println!). The format! macro can create a formatted String.

Each format argument follows a basic grammar:

{[argument][':'[[fill]align][sign]['#']['0'][width]['.' precision][type]]}

The full grammar is specified in the std::fmt documentation, but here are some commonly used flags:

Element Meaning
argument Omitted (next {}), number (0, 1, ...) or identifier for named arguments.
align Left (<), center (^), or right (>) , if width is specified, fills with fill.
# Alternate formatting. Pretty-print with {:#?}, for example.
0 Zero-pads numeric values.
width Minimum width (≥ 0), padding with fill (default to space).
precision Decimal digits (≥ 0) for numerics, or max width for non-numerics.
type Debug (?), hex (x), binary (b), or octal (o) (there are more, using Traits).
Note that width and precision can use other arguments as their values, allowing for dynamic sizing of fields.


Example Explanation
{#?} Pretty-print the next argument using Debug.
{2:#?} Pretty-print the 3rd argument using Debug.
{myVal:^2$} Center the myVal named argument, width specified by the 3rd argument.
{:<10.3} Left align with width 10 and a precision of 3.
{myVal:#x} Format myVal argument as hex, with a leading 0x (alternate format for x).


Some commands and tools that are good to know.

Command Description
cargo init Create a new project for the latest edition.
cargo build Build the project in debug mode (--release for all optimization).
cargo check Check if project would compile (much faster).
cargo test Run tests for the project.
cargo run Run your project, if a binary is produced (
cargo rustc -- -Zunpretty=X Show more desugared Rust code, in particular with X being:
expanded Show with expanded macros, ...
rustup docs Open offline Rust documentation, good on a plane!
A command like cargo build means you can either type cargo build or just cargo b.

These are 3rd party tools and need to be installed with cargo install cargo-[tool] first. They often require unstable and are subject to break.

Command Description
cargo asm Show generated assembly instructions for code.

These are other great visual guides and tables.

Macro Railroad
Cheat Sheets Description
Rust Learning⭐ Probably the best collection of links about learning Rust.
String Conversions How to get type of string from another.
Periodic Table of Types How various types and references correlate.
Futures How to construct and work with futures.
Rust Iterator Cheat Sheet Summary of iterator-related methods from std::iter and itertools.
Type-Based Rust Cheat Sheet Lists common types and how they convert.

All major Rust books developed by the community.

Books ️📚 Description
The Rust Programming Language Standard introduction to Rust, start here if you are new.
     The API Guidelines How to write idiomatic and re-usable Rust.
     The Async Book 💊 Explains async code, Futures, ...
     The Reference 💊 Reference of the Rust language.
     The Edition Guide Working with Rust 2015, Rust 2018, and beyond.
     The Rustonomicon Dark Arts of Advanced and Unsafe Rust Programming.
     The Unsafe Code Guidelines 💊 Concise information about writing unsafe code.
     The Unstable Book Information about unstable items, e.g, #![feature(...)].
     The Rustdoc Book Tips how to customize cargo doc and rustdoc.
     The SIMD Performance Guide 💊 Work with u8x32 or f32x8 to speed up your computations.
     The RFC Book Look up accepted RFCs and how they change the language.
     The Rustc Guide Explains how the compiler works internally.
The Cargo Book How to use cargo and write Cargo.toml.
The CLI Book Information about creating CLI tools.
The Embedded Book Working with embedded and #![no_std] devices.
     The Embedonomicon First #![no_std] from scratch on a Cortex-M.
The WebAssembly Book Working with the web and producing .wasm files.
     The wasm-bindgen Guide How to bind Rust and JavaScript APIs in particular.

Comprehensive lookup tables for common components.

Tables 📋Description
Compiler Error Index Ever wondered what E0404 means?
ALL the Clippy Lints All the clippy lints you might be interested in.
Configuring Rustfmt All rustfmt options you can use in rustfmt.toml.
Rust Changelog See all the things that changed in a particular version.
Rust Forge Lists release train and links for people working on the compiler.
     Rust Platform Support All supported platforms and their Tier.
     Rust Component History Check nightly status of various Rust tools for a platform.

Online services which provide information or tooling.

Services ⚙️ Description All 3rd party libraries for Rust. Documentation for 3rd party libraries, automatically generated source.
Rust Playground Try and share snippets of Rust code.

Printing & PDF

Want this Rust cheat sheet as a PDF download? Generate PDF (or select File > Print – might take 10s so) and then "Save as PDF". It looks great in both Firefox's and Chrome's PDF exports. Alternatively use the cached PDF.

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