-- Communicating Haskell Processes. -- Copyright (c) 2009, University of Kent. -- All rights reserved. -- -- Redistribution and use in source and binary forms, with or without -- modification, are permitted provided that the following conditions are -- met: -- -- * Redistributions of source code must retain the above copyright -- notice, this list of conditions and the following disclaimer. -- * Redistributions in binary form must reproduce the above copyright -- notice, this list of conditions and the following disclaimer in the -- documentation and/or other materials provided with the distribution. -- * Neither the name of the University of Kent nor the names of its -- contributors may be used to endorse or promote products derived from -- this software without specific prior written permission. -- -- THIS SOFTWARE IS PROVIDED BY THE COPYRIGHT HOLDERS AND CONTRIBUTORS "AS -- IS" AND ANY EXPRESS OR IMPLIED WARRANTIES, INCLUDING, BUT NOT LIMITED TO, -- THE IMPLIED WARRANTIES OF MERCHANTABILITY AND FITNESS FOR A PARTICULAR -- PURPOSE ARE DISCLAIMED. IN NO EVENT SHALL THE COPYRIGHT OWNER OR -- CONTRIBUTORS BE LIABLE FOR ANY DIRECT, INDIRECT, INCIDENTAL, SPECIAL, -- EXEMPLARY, OR CONSEQUENTIAL DAMAGES (INCLUDING, BUT NOT LIMITED TO, -- PROCUREMENT OF SUBSTITUTE GOODS OR SERVICES; LOSS OF USE, DATA, OR -- PROFITS; OR BUSINESS INTERRUPTION) HOWEVER CAUSED AND ON ANY THEORY OF -- LIABILITY, WHETHER IN CONTRACT, STRICT LIABILITY, OR TORT (INCLUDING -- NEGLIGENCE OR OTHERWISE) ARISING IN ANY WAY OUT OF THE USE OF THIS -- SOFTWARE, EVEN IF ADVISED OF THE POSSIBILITY OF SUCH DAMAGE. -- | A module containing CHP behaviours. See 'offer' for details. -- -- This whole module was added in CHP 1.6.0. module Control.Concurrent.CHP.Behaviours ( CHPBehaviour, offer, offerAll, alongside, alongside_, endWhen, once, upTo, repeatedly, repeatedly_, repeatedlyRecurse, repeatedlyRecurse_) where import Control.Applicative import Control.Monad import Control.Concurrent.CHP -- | This data represents a behaviour (potentially repeated) that will result in -- returning a value of type @a@. See 'offer' for more details. data CHPBehaviour a = CHPBehaviour a (Maybe (CHP (CHPBehaviour a))) instance Functor CHPBehaviour where fmap f (CHPBehaviour x Nothing) = CHPBehaviour (f x) Nothing fmap f (CHPBehaviour x (Just m)) = CHPBehaviour (f x) (Just $ fmap f <$> m) -- | Offers the given behaviour, and when it occurs, ends the entire call to 'offer'. -- Returns Just the result if the behaviour happens, otherwise gives Nothing. endWhen :: CHP a -> CHPBehaviour (Maybe a) endWhen m = CHPBehaviour Nothing (Just $ (\x -> CHPBehaviour (Just x) Nothing) <$> m) -- | Offers the given behaviour, and when it occurs, does not offer it again. -- Returns Just the result if the behaviour happens, otherwise gives Nothing. -- 'once' is different to 'endWhen' because the latter terminates the call to 'offer' -- regardless of other behaviours, whereas 'once' does not terminate the call to 'offer', -- it just won't be offered again during the call to 'offer'. Thus if you only -- offer some 'once' items without any 'endWhen', then after all the 'once' events -- have happened, the process will deadlock. -- -- @once m@ can be thought of as a shortcut for @listToMaybe <$> upTo1 m@ once :: CHP a -> CHPBehaviour (Maybe a) once m = CHPBehaviour Nothing (Just $ (\x -> CHPBehaviour (Just x) (Just stop)) <$> m) -- | Offers the given behaviour up to the given number of times, returning a list -- of the results (in chronological order). Like 'once', when the limit is reached, -- the call to 'offer' is not terminated, so you still require an 'endWhen'. -- -- Added in version 1.8.0. upTo :: Int -> CHP a -> CHPBehaviour [a] upTo n m = reverse <$> upTo' [] where upTo' xs = CHPBehaviour xs $ Just $ if length xs >= n then stop else (upTo' . (:xs)) <$> m -- | Repeatedly offers the given behaviour until the outer call to 'offer' is terminated -- by an 'endWhen' event. A list is returned (in chronological order) of the results -- of each occurrence of the behaviour. @repeatedly@ is like an unbounded @upTo@. repeatedly :: forall a. CHP a -> CHPBehaviour [a] repeatedly m = reverse <$> repeatedly' [] where repeatedly' :: [a] -> CHPBehaviour [a] repeatedly' xs = CHPBehaviour xs $ Just $ (\x -> repeatedly' (x:xs)) <$> m -- | Like 'repeatedly', but discards the output. Useful if the event is likely -- to occur a lot, and you don't need the results. repeatedly_ :: CHP a -> CHPBehaviour () repeatedly_ m = CHPBehaviour () $ Just $ m >> return (repeatedly_ m) -- | Like 'repeatedly', but allows some state (of type @a@) to be passed from one -- subsequent call to another, as well as generating the results of type @b@. -- To begin with the function (first parameter) will be called with the initial -- state (second parameter). If chosen, it will return the new state, and a result -- to be accumulated into the list. The second call to the function will be passed -- the new state, to then return the even newer state and a second result, and -- so on. -- -- If you want to use this with the StateT monad transformer from the mtl library, -- you can call: -- -- > repeatedlyRecurse (runStateT myStateAction) initialState -- > where -- > myStateAction :: StateT s CHP a -- > initialState :: s repeatedlyRecurse :: forall a b. (a -> CHP (b, a)) -> a -> CHPBehaviour [b] repeatedlyRecurse f = fmap reverse . repeatedlyRecurse' [] where repeatedlyRecurse' :: [b] -> a -> CHPBehaviour [b] repeatedlyRecurse' rs x = CHPBehaviour rs $ Just $ (\(r, y) -> repeatedlyRecurse' (r : rs) y) <$> f x -- | Like 'repeatedlyRecurse', but does not accumulate a list of results. -- -- If you want to use this with the StateT monad transformer from the mtl library, -- you can call: -- -- > repeatedlyRecurse (execStateT myStateAction) initialState -- > where -- > myStateAction :: StateT s CHP a -- > initialState :: s repeatedlyRecurse_ :: forall a. (a -> CHP a) -> a -> CHPBehaviour () repeatedlyRecurse_ f = repeatedlyRecurse' where repeatedlyRecurse' :: a -> CHPBehaviour () repeatedlyRecurse' x = CHPBehaviour () $ Just $ repeatedlyRecurse' <$> f x -- | Offers one behaviour alongside another, combining their semantics. See 'offer'. -- -- This operation is semantically associative and commutative. alongside :: CHPBehaviour a -> CHPBehaviour b -> CHPBehaviour (a, b) alongside oa@(CHPBehaviour a mfa) ob@(CHPBehaviour b mfb) = CHPBehaviour (a, b) (do fa <- mfa fb <- mfb return $ (flip alongside ob <$> fa) <-> (alongside oa <$> fb) ) -- | Offers one behaviour alongside another, combining their semantics. See 'offer'. -- Unlike 'alongside', discards the output of the behaviours. -- -- This operation is associative and commutative. alongside_ :: CHPBehaviour a -> CHPBehaviour b -> CHPBehaviour () alongside_ (CHPBehaviour _ mfa) (CHPBehaviour _ mfb) = CHPBehaviour () (liftM2 (<->) (liftM blank <$> mfa) (liftM blank <$> mfb)) where blank :: CHPBehaviour c -> CHPBehaviour () blank = fmap (const ()) infixr `alongside` -- | Offers the given behaviour until finished. -- -- For example, -- -- > offer $ repeatedly p `alongside` repeatedly q -- -- will repeatedly offer p and q without ever terminating. This: -- -- > offer $ repeatedly p `alongside` repeatedly q `alongside` endWhen r -- -- will offer p repeatedly and q repeatedly and r, until r happens, at which point -- the behaviour will end. -- This: -- -- > offer $ once p `alongside` endWhen q -- -- will offer p and q; if p happens first it will wait for q, but if q happens -- first it will finish. This: -- -- > offer $ once p `alongside` endWhen q `alongside` endWhen r -- -- permits p to happen at most once, while either of q or r happening will finish -- the call. -- -- All sorts of combinations are possible, but it is important to note that you -- need at least one 'endWhen' event if you ever intend the call to finish. Some -- laws involving 'offer' (ignoring the types and return values) are: -- -- > offer (repeatedly p) == forever p -- > offer (once p) == p >> stop -- i.e. it does not finish -- > offer (endWhen q) == Just <$> q -- > offer (endWhen p `alongside` endWhen q) == p <-> q -- > offer (once p `alongside` endWhen q) == (p >> q) <-> q -- -- Most other uses of 'offer' and 'alongside' do not reduce down to simple CHP -- programs, which is of course their attraction. offer :: CHPBehaviour a -> CHP a offer (CHPBehaviour x Nothing) = return x offer (CHPBehaviour _x (Just m)) = m >>= offer -- | Offers all the given behaviours together, and gives back a list of the outcomes. -- -- This is roughly a shorthand for @offer . foldl1 alongside@, except that if you -- pass the empty list, you simply get the empty list returned (rather than an -- error) offerAll :: [CHPBehaviour a] -> CHP [a] offerAll [] = return [] offerAll bs = offer $ foldl1 (\x y -> fmap (uncurry (++)) $ alongside x y) bs' where bs' = map (fmap (:[])) bs