Portability | GHC, Hugs (MPTC and FD) |
---|---|
Stability | stable |
Maintainer | robdockins AT fastmail DOT fm |
Safe Haskell | Safe-Inferred |
The collection abstraction includes sets, bags and priority queues (heaps). Collections are defined in Edison as a set of eight classes.
All collections assume at least an equality relation of elements, and may also assume an ordering relation.
The hierarchy contains a root class CollX
together with seven
subclasses satisfying one or more of three common sub-properties:
- Uniqueness Each element in the collection is unique (no two
elements in the collection are equal). These subclasses, indicated
by the name
Set
, represent sets rather than bags (multi-sets). - Ordering The elements have a total ordering and it is possible to
process the elements in non-decreasing order. These subclasses,
indicates by the
Ord
prefix, typically represent either priority queues (heaps) or sets/bags implemented as binary search trees. - Observability An observable collection is one in which it is
possible to view the elements in a collection. The
X
suffix indicates a lack of observability. This property is discussed is greater detail below.
Because collections encompass a wide range of abstractions, there is no
single name that is suitable for all collection type constructors.
However, most modules implementing collections will define a type
constructor named either Bag
, Set
, or Heap
.
Notes on observability
Note that the equality relation defined by the Eq
class is not
necessarily true equality. Very often it is merely an equivalence
relation, where two equivalent values may be distinguishable by other
means. For example, we might consider two binary trees to be equal
if they contain the same elements, even if their shapes are different.
Because of this phenomenon, implementations of observable collections (ie, collections where it is possible to inspect the elements) are rather constrained. Such an implementation must retain the actual elements that were inserted. For example, it is not possible in general to represent an observable bag as a finite map from elements to counts, because even if we know that a given bag contains, say, three elements from some equivalence class, we do not necessarily know which three.
On the other hand, implementations of non-observable collections have
much greater freedom to choose abstract representations of each
equivalence class. For example, representing a bag as a finite map from
elements to counts works fine if we never need to know which
representatives from an equivalence class are actually present. As
another example, consider the UniqueHash
class defined in
Data.Edison.Prelude. If we know that the hash
function yields a
unique integer for each equivalence class, then we can represent a
collection of hashable elements simply as a collection of integers. With
such a representation, we can still do many useful things like testing for
membership; we just can't support functions like fold
or filter
that
require the elements themselves, rather than the hashed values.
- empty :: CollX c a => c
- union :: CollX c a => c -> c -> c
- class (Eq a, Monoid c) => CollX c a | c -> a where
- singleton :: a -> c
- fromSeq :: Sequence seq => seq a -> c
- unionSeq :: Sequence seq => seq c -> c
- insert :: a -> c -> c
- insertSeq :: Sequence seq => seq a -> c -> c
- delete :: a -> c -> c
- deleteAll :: a -> c -> c
- deleteSeq :: Sequence seq => seq a -> c -> c
- null :: c -> Bool
- size :: c -> Int
- member :: a -> c -> Bool
- count :: a -> c -> Int
- strict :: c -> c
- structuralInvariant :: c -> Bool
- instanceName :: c -> String
- class (CollX c a, Ord a) => OrdCollX c a | c -> a where
- deleteMin :: c -> c
- deleteMax :: c -> c
- unsafeInsertMin :: a -> c -> c
- unsafeInsertMax :: a -> c -> c
- unsafeFromOrdSeq :: Sequence seq => seq a -> c
- unsafeAppend :: c -> c -> c
- filterLT :: a -> c -> c
- filterLE :: a -> c -> c
- filterGT :: a -> c -> c
- filterGE :: a -> c -> c
- partitionLT_GE :: a -> c -> (c, c)
- partitionLE_GT :: a -> c -> (c, c)
- partitionLT_GT :: a -> c -> (c, c)
- class CollX c a => SetX c a | c -> a where
- intersection :: c -> c -> c
- difference :: c -> c -> c
- symmetricDifference :: c -> c -> c
- properSubset :: c -> c -> Bool
- subset :: c -> c -> Bool
- class (OrdCollX c a, SetX c a) => OrdSetX c a | c -> a
- class CollX c a => Coll c a | c -> a where
- toSeq :: Sequence seq => c -> seq a
- lookup :: a -> c -> a
- lookupM :: Monad m => a -> c -> m a
- lookupAll :: Sequence seq => a -> c -> seq a
- lookupWithDefault :: a -> a -> c -> a
- fold :: (a -> b -> b) -> b -> c -> b
- fold' :: (a -> b -> b) -> b -> c -> b
- fold1 :: (a -> a -> a) -> c -> a
- fold1' :: (a -> a -> a) -> c -> a
- filter :: (a -> Bool) -> c -> c
- partition :: (a -> Bool) -> c -> (c, c)
- strictWith :: (a -> b) -> c -> c
- class (Coll c a, OrdCollX c a) => OrdColl c a | c -> a where
- minView :: Monad m => c -> m (a, c)
- minElem :: c -> a
- maxView :: Monad m => c -> m (a, c)
- maxElem :: c -> a
- foldr :: (a -> b -> b) -> b -> c -> b
- foldr' :: (a -> b -> b) -> b -> c -> b
- foldl :: (b -> a -> b) -> b -> c -> b
- foldl' :: (b -> a -> b) -> b -> c -> b
- foldr1 :: (a -> a -> a) -> c -> a
- foldr1' :: (a -> a -> a) -> c -> a
- foldl1 :: (a -> a -> a) -> c -> a
- foldl1' :: (a -> a -> a) -> c -> a
- toOrdSeq :: Sequence seq => c -> seq a
- unsafeMapMonotonic :: (a -> a) -> c -> c
- class (Coll c a, SetX c a) => Set c a | c -> a where
- fromSeqWith :: Sequence seq => (a -> a -> a) -> seq a -> c
- insertWith :: (a -> a -> a) -> a -> c -> c
- insertSeqWith :: Sequence seq => (a -> a -> a) -> seq a -> c -> c
- unionl :: c -> c -> c
- unionr :: c -> c -> c
- unionWith :: (a -> a -> a) -> c -> c -> c
- unionSeqWith :: Sequence seq => (a -> a -> a) -> seq c -> c
- intersectionWith :: (a -> a -> a) -> c -> c -> c
- class (OrdColl c a, Set c a) => OrdSet c a | c -> a
- fromList :: CollX c a => [a] -> c
- insertList :: CollX c a => [a] -> c -> c
- unionList :: CollX c a => [c] -> c
- deleteList :: CollX c a => [a] -> c -> c
- unsafeFromOrdList :: OrdCollX c a => [a] -> c
- toList :: Coll c a => c -> [a]
- lookupList :: Coll c a => a -> c -> [a]
- toOrdList :: OrdColl c a => c -> [a]
- fromListWith :: Set c a => (a -> a -> a) -> [a] -> c
- insertListWith :: Set c a => (a -> a -> a) -> [a] -> c -> c
- unionListWith :: Set c a => (a -> a -> a) -> [c] -> c
Superclass aliases
Monoid
The empty collection. Equivalant to mempty
from
the Monoid
instance.
This function is always unambiguous.
union :: CollX c a => c -> c -> cSource
Merge two collections. For sets, it is unspecified which element is
kept in the case of duplicates. Equivalant to mappend
from the
Monoid
instance.
This function is ambiguous at set types if the sets are not disjoint. Otherwise it is unambiguous.
Non-observable collections
class (Eq a, Monoid c) => CollX c a | c -> a whereSource
This is the root class of the collection hierarchy. However, it is perfectly adequate for many applications that use sets or bags.
create a singleton collection
This function is always unambiguous.
fromSeq :: Sequence seq => seq a -> cSource
Convert a sequence to a collection. For sets, it is unspecified which element is kept in case of duplicates.
This function is ambiguous at set types if more than one equivalent item is in the sequence. Otherwise it is unambiguous.
unionSeq :: Sequence seq => seq c -> cSource
Merge a sequence of collections. For sets, it is unspecified which element is kept in the case of duplicates.
This function is ambiguous at set types if the sets in the sequence are not mutually disjoint. Otherwise it is unambiguous.
Insert an element into a collection. For sets, if an equal element is already in the set, the newly inserted element is kept, and the old element is discarded.
This function is always unambiguous.
insertSeq :: Sequence seq => seq a -> c -> cSource
Insert a sequence of elements into a collection. For sets, the behavior with regard to multiple equal elements is unspecified.
This function is ambiguous at set types if the sequence contains more than one equivalent item or an item which is already in the set. Otherwise it is unambiguous.
Delete a single occurrence of the given element from a collection. For bags, it is unspecified which element will be deleted.
This function is ambiguous at bag types if more than one item exists in the bag equivalent to the given item. Otherwise it is unambiguous.
deleteAll :: a -> c -> cSource
Delete all occurrences of an element from a collection. For sets
this operation is identical to delete
.
This function is always unambiguous.
deleteSeq :: Sequence seq => seq a -> c -> cSource
Delete a single occurrence of each of the given elements from a collection. For bags, there may be multiple occurrences of a given element in the collection, in which case it is unspecified which is deleted.
This function is ambiguous at bag types if more than one item exists in the bag equivalent to any item in the list and the number of equivalent occurrences of that item in the sequence is less than the number of occurrences in the bag. Otherwise it is unambiguous.
Test whether the collection is empty.
Axioms:
null xs = (size xs == 0)
This function is always unambiguous.
Return the number of elements in the collection.
This function is always unambiguous.
member :: a -> c -> BoolSource
Test whether the given element is in the collection.
Axioms:
member x xs = (count x xs > 0)
This function is always unambiguous.
Count how many copies of the given element are in the collection. For sets, this will always return 0 or 1.
This function is always unambiguous.
Semanticly, this function is a partial identity function. If the
datastructure is infinite in size or contains exceptions or non-termination
in the structure itself, then strict
will result in bottom. Operationally,
this function walks the datastructure forcing any closures. In many
collections, the collction "shape" depends on the value of the elemnts;
in such cases, the values of the elements will be forced to the extent
necessary to force the structure of the collection, but no further.
This function is always unambiguous.
structuralInvariant :: c -> BoolSource
A method to facilitate unit testing. Returns True
if the structural
invariants of the implementation hold for the given collection. If
this function returns False
, it represents a bug; generally, either
the implementation itself is flawed, or an unsafe operation has been
used while violating the preconditions.
instanceName :: c -> StringSource
The name of the module implementing c
class (CollX c a, Ord a) => OrdCollX c a | c -> a whereSource
Collections for which the elements have an ordering relation.
Delete the minimum element from the collection. If there is more than one minimum, it is unspecified which is deleted. If the collection is empty, it will be returned unchanged.
This function is ambiguous at bag types if more than one minimum element exists in the bag. Otherwise it is unambiguous.
Delete the maximum element from the collection. If there is more than one maximum, it is unspecified which is deleted. If the collection is empty, it will be returned unchanged.
This function is ambiguous at bag types if more than one maximum element exists in the bag. Otherwise it is unambiguous.
unsafeInsertMin :: a -> c -> cSource
Insert an element into a collection which is guaranteed to be
<=
any existing elements in the collection. For sets, the
precondition is strengthened to <
.
This function is unambiguous, under the above preconditions.
unsafeInsertMax :: a -> c -> cSource
Insert an element into a collection which is guaranteed to be
>=
any existing elements in the collection. For sets, the
precondition is strengthened to >
.
This function is unambiguous, under the above preconditions.
unsafeFromOrdSeq :: Sequence seq => seq a -> cSource
Convert a sequence in non-decreasing order into a collection. For sets, the sequence must be in increasing order.
This function is unambiguous, under the above preconditions.
unsafeAppend :: c -> c -> cSource
Union two collections where every element in the first
collection is <=
every element in the second collection.
For sets, this precondition is strengthened to <
.
This function is unambiguous, under the above preconditions.
Extract the sub-collection of elements <
the given element.
Axioms:
filterLT x xs = filter (< x) xs
This function is always unambiguous.
Extract the sub-collection of elements <=
the given element.
Axioms:
filterLE x xs = filter (<= x) xs
This function is always unambiguous.
Extract the sub-collection of elements >
the given element.
Axioms:
filterGT x xs = filter (> x) xs
This function is always unambiguous.
Extract the sub-collection of elements >=
the given element.
Axioms:
filterGE x xs = filter (>= x) xs
This function is always unambiguous.
partitionLT_GE :: a -> c -> (c, c)Source
Split a collection into those elements <
a given element and
those >=
.
Axioms:
partitionLT_GE xs = partition (<) xs
This function is always unambiguous.
partitionLE_GT :: a -> c -> (c, c)Source
Split a collection into those elements <=
a given element and
those >
.
Axioms:
partitionLE_GT xs = partition (<=) xs
This function is always unambiguous.
partitionLT_GT :: a -> c -> (c, c)Source
Split a collection into those elements <
a given element and
those >
. All elements equal to the given element are discarded.
Axioms:
partitionLT_GT x xs = (filterLT x xs,filterGT x xs)
This function is always unambiguous.
class CollX c a => SetX c a | c -> a whereSource
A collection where the set property is maintained; that is, a set
contains at most one element of the equivalence class formed by the
Eq
instance on the elements.
intersection :: c -> c -> cSource
Computes the intersection of two sets. It is unspecified which element is kept when equal elements appear in each set.
This function is ambiguous, except when the sets are disjoint.
difference :: c -> c -> cSource
Computes the difference of two sets; that is, all elements in the first set which are not in the second set.
This function is always unambiguous.
symmetricDifference :: c -> c -> cSource
Computes the symmetric difference of two sets; that is, all elements which appear in exactily one of the two sets.
This function is always unambiguous.
properSubset :: c -> c -> BoolSource
Test whether the first set is a proper subset of the second set; that is, if every element in the first set is also a member of the second set AND there exists some element in the second set which is not present in the first.
This function is always unambiguous.
subset :: c -> c -> BoolSource
Test whether the first set is a subset of the second set; that is, if every element in the first set is also a member of the second set.
This function is always unambiguous.
class (OrdCollX c a, SetX c a) => OrdSetX c a | c -> aSource
Sets where the elements also have an ordering relation.
This class contains no methods; it is only an abbreviation for
the context (OrdCollX c a,SetX c a)
.
Observable collections
class CollX c a => Coll c a | c -> a whereSource
Collections with observable elements. See the module documentation for comments on observability.
toSeq :: Sequence seq => c -> seq aSource
List the elements of the collection in an unspecified order.
This function is ambiguous iff the collection contains more than one element.
Lookup one element equal to the given element. If no elements exist in the collection equal to the given element, an error is signaled. If multiple copies of the given element exist in the collection, it is unspecified which is returned.
This function is ambiguous at bag types, when more than one element equivalent to the given item is in the bag. Otherwise it is unambiguous.
lookupM :: Monad m => a -> c -> m aSource
Lookup one element equal to the given element. If no elements
exist in the collection equal to the given element, fail
is called.
If multiple copies of the given element exist in the collection, it
is unspecified which is returned.
This function is ambiguous at bag types, when more than one element equivalent to the given item is in the bag. Otherwise it is unambiguous.
lookupAll :: Sequence seq => a -> c -> seq aSource
Return a sequence containing all elements in the collection equal to the given element in an unspecified order.
This function is ambiguous at bag types, when more than one element equivalent to the given item is in the bag. Otherwise it is unambiguous.
:: a | default element |
-> a | element to lookup |
-> c | collection |
-> a |
Lookup one element equal to the (second) given element in the collection. If no elements exist in the collection equal to the given element, then the default element is returned.
This function is ambiguous at bag types, when more than one element equivalent to the given item is in the bag. Otherwise it is unambiguous.
fold :: (a -> b -> b) -> b -> c -> bSource
Fold over all the elements in a collection in an unspecified order.
fold f
is unambiguous iff f
is fold-commutative.
fold' :: (a -> b -> b) -> b -> c -> bSource
A strict variant of fold
.
fold' f
is unambiguous iff f
is fold-commutative.
fold1 :: (a -> a -> a) -> c -> aSource
Fold over all the elements in a collection in an unspecified order. An error is signaled if the collection is empty.
fold1 f
is unambiguous iff f
is fold-commutative.
fold1' :: (a -> a -> a) -> c -> aSource
A strict variant of fold1
.
fold1' f
is unambiguous iff f
is fold-commutative.
filter :: (a -> Bool) -> c -> cSource
Remove all elements not satisfying the predicate.
This function is always unambiguous.
partition :: (a -> Bool) -> c -> (c, c)Source
Returns two collections, the first containing all the elements satisfying the predicate, and the second containing all the elements not satisfying the predicate.
This function is always unambiguous.
strictWith :: (a -> b) -> c -> cSource
Similar to strict
, this function walks the datastructure forcing closures.
However, strictWith
will additionally apply the given function to the
collection elements, force the result using seq
, and then ignore it.
This function can be used to perform various levels of forcing on the
sequence elements. In particular:
strictWith id xs
will force the spine of the datastructure and reduce each element to WHNF.
This function is always unambiguous.
class (Coll c a, OrdCollX c a) => OrdColl c a | c -> a whereSource
Collections with observable elements where the elements additionally have an ordering relation. See the module documentation for comments on observability.
minView :: Monad m => c -> m (a, c)Source
Return the minimum element in the collection, together with
the collection without that element. If there are multiple
copies of the minimum element, it is unspecified which is chosen.
Note that minView
, minElem
, and deleteMin
may make different
choices. Calls fail
if the collection is empty.
This function is ambiguous at bag types, if more than one minimum element exists in the bag. Otherwise, it is unambiguous.
Return the minimum element in the collection. If there are multiple
copies of the minimum element, it is unspecified which is chosen.
Note that minView
, minElem
, and deleteMin
may make different
choices. Signals an error if the collection is empty.
This function is ambiguous at bag types, if more than one minimum element exists in the bag. Otherwise, it is unambiguous.
maxView :: Monad m => c -> m (a, c)Source
Return the maximum element in the collection, together with
the collection without that element. If there are multiple
copies of the maximum element, it is unspecified which is chosen.
Note that maxView
, maxElem
and deleteMax
may make different
choices. Calls fail
if the collection is empty.
This function is ambiguous at bag types, if more than one maximum element exists in the bag. Otherwise, it is unambiguous.
Return the maximum element in the collection. If there are multiple
copies of the maximum element, it is unspecified which is chosen.
Note that maxView
, maxElem
and deleteMax
may make different
choices. Signals an error if the collection is empty.
This function is ambiguous at bag types, if more than one maximum element exists in the bag. Otherwise, it is unambiguous.
foldr :: (a -> b -> b) -> b -> c -> bSource
Fold across the elements in non-decreasing order with right associativity. (For sets, this will always be increasing order)
This function is unambiguous if the combining function is fold-commutative, at all set types, and at bag types where no two equivalent elements exist in the bag. Otherwise it is ambiguous.
foldr' :: (a -> b -> b) -> b -> c -> bSource
A strict variant of foldr
.
This function is unambiguous if the combining function is fold-commutative, at all set types, and at bag types where no two equivalent elements exist in the bag. Otherwise it is ambiguous.
foldl :: (b -> a -> b) -> b -> c -> bSource
Fold across the elements in non-decreasing order with left associativity. (For sets, this will always be increasing order)
This function is unambiguous if the combining function is fold-commutative, at all set types, and at bag types where no two equivalent elements exist in the bag. Otherwise it is ambiguous.
foldl' :: (b -> a -> b) -> b -> c -> bSource
A strict variant of foldl
.
This function is unambiguous if the combining function is fold-commutative, at all set types, and at bag types where no two equivalent elements exist in the bag. Otherwise it is ambiguous.
foldr1 :: (a -> a -> a) -> c -> aSource
Fold across the elements in non-decreasing order with right associativity, or signal an error if the collection is empty. (For sets, this will always be increasing order)
This function is unambiguous if the combining function is fold-commutative, at all set types, and at bag types where no two equivalent elements exist in the bag. Otherwise it is ambiguous.
foldr1' :: (a -> a -> a) -> c -> aSource
A strict variant of foldr1
.
This function is unambiguous if the combining function is fold-commutative, at all set types, and at bag types where no two equivalent elements exist in the bag. Otherwise it is ambiguous.
foldl1 :: (a -> a -> a) -> c -> aSource
Fold across the elements in non-decreasing order with left associativity, or signal an error if the collection is empty. (For sets, this will always be increasing order)
This function is unambiguous if the combining function is fold-commutative, at all set types, and at bag types where no two equivalent elements exist in the bag. Otherwise it is ambiguous.
foldl1' :: (a -> a -> a) -> c -> aSource
A strict variant of foldl1
.
This function is unambiguous if the combining function is fold-commutative, at all set types, and at bag types where no two equivalent elements exist in the bag. Otherwise it is ambiguous.
toOrdSeq :: Sequence seq => c -> seq aSource
List the elements in non-decreasing order. (For sets, this will always be increasing order)
At set types, this function is unambiguous. At bag types, it is unambiguous if no two equivalent elements exist in the bag; otherwise it is ambiguous.
unsafeMapMonotonic :: (a -> a) -> c -> cSource
Map a monotonic function across all elements of a collection. The function is required to satisfy the following precondition:
forall x y. x < y ==> f x < f y
This function is unambiguous, under the precondition.
class (Coll c a, SetX c a) => Set c a | c -> a whereSource
Collections with observable elements where the set property is maintained;
that is, a set contains at most one element of the equivalence class
formed by the Eq
instance on the elements.
WARNING: Each of the following \"With\" functions is unsafe. The passed in combining functions are used to choose which element is kept in the case of duplicates. They are required to satisfy the precondition that, given two equal elements, they return a third element equal to the other two. Usually, the combining function just returns its first or second argument, but it can combine elements in non-trivial ways.
The combining function should usually be associative. Where the function involves a sequence of elements, the elements will be combined from left-to-right, but with an unspecified associativity.
For example, if x == y == z
,
then fromSeqWith (+) [x,y,z]
equals either
single (x + (y + z))
or
single ((x + y) + z)
fromSeqWith :: Sequence seq => (a -> a -> a) -> seq a -> cSource
Same as fromSeq
but with a combining function to resolve duplicates.
This function is unambiguous under the "with" precondition if the combining function is associative. Otherwise it is ambiguous.
insertWith :: (a -> a -> a) -> a -> c -> cSource
Same as insert
but with a combining function to resolve duplicates.
This function is unambiguous under the "with" precondition.
insertSeqWith :: Sequence seq => (a -> a -> a) -> seq a -> c -> cSource
Same as insertSeq
but with a combining function to resolve duplicates.
This function is unambiguous under the "with" precondition if the combining function is associative. Otherwise it is ambiguous.
Left biased union.
Axioms:
unionl = unionWith (\x y -> x)
This function is always unambiguous.
Right biased union.
Axioms:
unionr = unionWith (\x y -> y)
This function is always unambiguous.
unionWith :: (a -> a -> a) -> c -> c -> cSource
Same as union
, but with a combining function to resolve duplicates.
This function is unambiguous under the "with" precondition.
unionSeqWith :: Sequence seq => (a -> a -> a) -> seq c -> cSource
Same as unionSeq
, but with a combining function to resolve duplicates.
This function is unambiguous under the "with" precondition if the combining function is associative. Otherwise it is ambiguous.
intersectionWith :: (a -> a -> a) -> c -> c -> cSource
Same as intersection
, but with a combining function to resolve duplicates.
This function is unambiguous under the "with" precondition.
class (OrdColl c a, Set c a) => OrdSet c a | c -> aSource
Collections with observable elements where the set property is maintained and where additionally, there is an ordering relation on the elements. This class introduces no new methods, and is simply an abbreviation for the context:
(OrdColl c a,Set c a)
Specializations of all the sequence operations to lists
insertList :: CollX c a => [a] -> c -> cSource
deleteList :: CollX c a => [a] -> c -> cSource
unsafeFromOrdList :: OrdCollX c a => [a] -> cSource
lookupList :: Coll c a => a -> c -> [a]Source
fromListWith :: Set c a => (a -> a -> a) -> [a] -> cSource
insertListWith :: Set c a => (a -> a -> a) -> [a] -> c -> cSource
unionListWith :: Set c a => (a -> a -> a) -> [c] -> cSource