Safe Haskell | None |
---|

- (+), (-) :: C a => a -> a -> a
- (+), (-) :: C a => a -> a -> a
- negate :: C a => a -> a
- zero :: C a => a
- subtract :: C a => a -> a -> a
- sum :: C a => [a] -> a
- sum1 :: C a => [a] -> a
- isZero :: C a => a -> Bool
- (*) :: C a => a -> a -> a
- one :: C a => a
- fromInteger :: C a => Integer -> a
- (^) :: C a => a -> Integer -> a
- ringPower :: (C a, C b) => b -> a -> a
- sqr :: C a => a -> a
- product :: C a => [a] -> a
- product1 :: C a => [a] -> a
- div, mod :: C a => a -> a -> a
- div, mod :: C a => a -> a -> a
- divMod :: C a => a -> a -> (a, a)
- divides :: (C a, C a) => a -> a -> Bool
- even :: (C a, C a) => a -> Bool
- odd :: (C a, C a) => a -> Bool
- (/) :: C a => a -> a -> a
- recip :: C a => a -> a
- fromRational' :: C a => Rational -> a
- (^-) :: C a => a -> Integer -> a
- fieldPower :: (C a, C b) => b -> a -> a
- fromRational :: C a => Rational -> a
- (^/) :: C a => a -> Rational -> a
- sqrt :: C a => a -> a
- pi :: C a => a
- exp, log :: C a => a -> a
- exp, log :: C a => a -> a
- logBase, (**) :: C a => a -> a -> a
- logBase, (**) :: C a => a -> a -> a
- (^?) :: C a => a -> a -> a
- sin, tan, cos :: C a => a -> a
- sin, tan, cos :: C a => a -> a
- sin, tan, cos :: C a => a -> a
- asin, atan, acos :: C a => a -> a
- asin, atan, acos :: C a => a -> a
- asin, atan, acos :: C a => a -> a
- sinh, tanh, cosh :: C a => a -> a
- sinh, tanh, cosh :: C a => a -> a
- sinh, tanh, cosh :: C a => a -> a
- asinh, atanh, acosh :: C a => a -> a
- asinh, atanh, acosh :: C a => a -> a
- asinh, atanh, acosh :: C a => a -> a
- abs :: C a => a -> a
- signum :: C a => a -> a
- quot, rem :: C a => a -> a -> a
- quot, rem :: C a => a -> a -> a
- quotRem :: C a => a -> a -> (a, a)
- splitFraction :: (C a, C b) => a -> (b, a)
- fraction :: C a => a -> a
- truncate :: (C a, C b) => a -> b
- round :: (C a, C b) => a -> b
- ceiling, floor :: (C a, C b) => a -> b
- ceiling, floor :: (C a, C b) => a -> b
- approxRational :: (C a, C a) => a -> a -> Rational
- atan2 :: C a => a -> a -> a
- toRational :: C a => a -> Rational
- toInteger :: C a => a -> Integer
- fromIntegral :: (C a, C b) => a -> b
- isUnit :: C a => a -> Bool
- stdAssociate, stdUnitInv, stdUnit :: C a => a -> a
- stdAssociate, stdUnitInv, stdUnit :: C a => a -> a
- stdAssociate, stdUnitInv, stdUnit :: C a => a -> a
- extendedGCD :: C a => a -> a -> (a, (a, a))
- gcd :: C a => a -> a -> a
- lcm :: C a => a -> a -> a
- euclid :: (C a, C a) => (a -> a -> a) -> a -> a -> a
- extendedEuclid :: (C a, C a) => (a -> a -> (a, a)) -> a -> a -> (a, (a, a))
- type Rational = T Integer
- (%) :: C a => a -> a -> T a
- numerator :: T a -> a
- denominator :: T a -> a
- data Integer
- data Int
- data Float
- data Double
- (*>) :: C a v => a -> v -> v

# Documentation

subtract :: C a => a -> a -> aSource

`subtract`

is `(-)`

with swapped operand order.
This is the operand order which will be needed in most cases
of partial application.

Sum up all elements of a list. An empty list yields zero.

This function is inappropriate for number types like Peano.
Maybe we should make `sum`

a method of Additive.
This would also make `lengthLeft`

and `lengthRight`

superfluous.

Sum up all elements of a non-empty list. This avoids including a zero which is useful for types where no universal zero is available.

fromInteger :: C a => Integer -> aSource

(^) :: C a => a -> Integer -> aSource

The exponent has fixed type `Integer`

in order
to avoid an arbitrarily limitted range of exponents,
but to reduce the need for the compiler to guess the type (default type).
In practice the exponent is most oftenly fixed, and is most oftenly `2`

.
Fixed exponents can be optimized away and
thus the expensive computation of `Integer`

s doesn't matter.
The previous solution used a `C`

constrained type
and the exponent was converted to Integer before computation.
So the current solution is not less efficient.

A variant of `^`

with more flexibility is provided by `ringPower`

.

ringPower :: (C a, C b) => b -> a -> aSource

A prefix function of '(Algebra.Ring.^)' with a parameter order that fits the needs of partial application and function composition. It has generalised exponent.

See: Argument order of `expNat`

on
http://www.haskell.org/pipermail/haskell-cafe/2006-September/018022.html

fromRational' :: C a => Rational -> aSource

fieldPower :: (C a, C b) => b -> a -> aSource

A prefix function of '(Algebra.Field.^-)'. It has a generalised exponent.

fromRational :: C a => Rational -> aSource

Needed to work around shortcomings in GHC.

splitFraction :: (C a, C b) => a -> (b, a)Source

approxRational :: (C a, C a) => a -> a -> RationalSource

TODO: Should be moved to a continued fraction module.

toRational :: C a => a -> RationalSource

Lossless conversion from any representation of a rational to `Rational`

fromIntegral :: (C a, C b) => a -> bSource

stdAssociate, stdUnitInv, stdUnit :: C a => a -> aSource

stdAssociate, stdUnitInv, stdUnit :: C a => a -> aSource

stdAssociate, stdUnitInv, stdUnit :: C a => a -> aSource

extendedGCD :: C a => a -> a -> (a, (a, a))Source

Compute the greatest common divisor and solve a respective Diophantine equation.

(g,(a,b)) = extendedGCD x y ==> g==a*x+b*y && g == gcd x y

TODO: This method is not appropriate for the PID class, because there are rings like the one of the multivariate polynomials, where for all x and y greatest common divisors of x and y exist, but they cannot be represented as a linear combination of x and y. TODO: The definition of extendedGCD does not return the canonical associate.

gcd :: C a => a -> a -> aSource

The Greatest Common Divisor is defined by:

gcd x y == gcd y x divides z x && divides z y ==> divides z (gcd x y) (specification) divides (gcd x y) x

extendedEuclid :: (C a, C a) => (a -> a -> (a, a)) -> a -> a -> (a, (a, a))Source

denominator :: T a -> aSource

data Integer

Arbitrary-precision integers.

data Int

data Float

Single-precision floating point numbers. It is desirable that this type be at least equal in range and precision to the IEEE single-precision type.

data Double

Double-precision floating point numbers. It is desirable that this type be at least equal in range and precision to the IEEE double-precision type.