leaky: Robust space leak, and its strictification
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NOTE: Ignore the anonymous rogue failed build report below. If you examine the log it's clear that the problem is theirs, and nothing to do with this package or its dependencies. It's a shame this is so prominently displayed and impossible to remedy, it makes unbroken packages seem broken to visitors, and it exerts negative pressure on the use of cpphs (since one can make this rogue report go away by pretending cpphs never existed and depending on the ubiquity of a system-wide cpp).
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|Versions [faq]||0.1.0.0, 0.1.0.1, 0.1.0.2, 0.1.0.3, 0.1.0.4, 0.1.0.5, 0.1.6.0, 0.1.7.0, 0.2.0.0, 0.2.0.1, 0.2.1.0, 0.2.1.1, 0.3.0.0, 0.3.0.1, 0.3.0.2, 0.3.0.3, 0.4.0.0|
|Dependencies||base (==4.*), cpphs (>1.14), deepseq-bounded (>=0.6 && <0.8), deepseq-generics (==0.1.*), generics-sop (==0.1.*), random (==1.1), seqaid (==0.2.1.*), template-haskell [details]|
|Author||Andrew G. Seniuk|
|Maintainer||Andrew Seniuk <firstname.lastname@example.org>|
|Revised||Revision 1 made by AndrewSeniuk at Sun Feb 1 04:36:15 UTC 2015|
|Uploaded||by AndrewSeniuk at Sat Jan 31 15:48:49 UTC 2015|
|Downloads||6381 total (157 in the last 30 days)|
|Rating||(no votes yet) [estimated by rule of succession]|
Docs not available [build log]
All reported builds failed as of 2016-12-11 [all 7 reports]
Only when True, provide the options to enable the seqaid preprocessor and GHC plugin.
Blanket seqaid harness at subexpressions of all possible types. Shouldn't need a Cabal flag for this, but it's the same problem of casing over integer values for a macro (in a .cabal file). So this need not be orthogonal to FORCING_STRATEGY, but this way it is ... which is okay, actually. (Can then test interactions with other FS=0..6.)
Finally crumbed and availed myself of -F -pgmF, although only for things which are fairly safe via regex (injecting imports, top-level splices, "deriving instance" statements, LANGUAGE pragmas, etc.). (Later: You can't really do without this anymore, although with FORCING_STRATEGY=4 it is possible.)
Dump periodic stats lines, for FORCING_STRATEGY that need it.
I use them, but it's not default because it makes for much longer initial build, as all the dependencies (except base libs) need first to be installed into the sandbox.
Temporary for testing... (Later: Sadly this is not so temporary. There is some kind of interference between SOP.TH and Seqaid.TH splices which is still unresolved. So, types needing NFDataP (etc.) instances will need to live in a module which is not being harnessed.)
The problem with using a growing list is, it itself is a leak (as it were), so it's hard to see you've plugged anything. However, the slowdown of "force" relative to "forcep" will be noticed! Alternative to GROWING is FIXED (is at length 10000 at the moment). Fixed list is infinite if INFINITE set below. (INFINITE has no effect when GROWING set.)
XXX For some reason, memory is being retained when REDUCTION is enabled. (Later: Is this still the case? I see it's been set to True throughout development...).
To show DeepSeq.force (FORCING_STRATEGY=1) at its worst.
Put some weighty strict subtrees in the test data structure, so can showcase forcep's specificity relative to forcen.
Non-manual flag to allow the build system to try cpphs first, and if that fails, then to try system-wide cpp (typically GNU). I've actually toggled the default, so the build system will try for a system-wide cpp first, and failing that, will try to use cpphs, installing it if necessary. I prefer cpp. I am not getting my most invaluable -Wundef option with cpphs using -optP-Wundef -optP--cpp in my ghc-options. Does cpphs implement it? Not sure...
Use -f <flag> to enable a flag, or -f -<flag> to disable that flag. More info
Note: This package has metadata revisions in the cabal description newer than included in the tarball. To unpack the package including the revisions, use 'cabal get'.
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