Safe Haskell | Safe |
---|---|

Language | Haskell2010 |

A flexible implementation of min-, max-, min-priority, max-priority and custom-priority heaps based on the leftist-heaps from Chris Okasaki's book "Purely Functional Data Structures", Cambridge University Press, 1998, chapter 3.1.

There are different flavours of `Heap`

s, each of them following a different
strategy when ordering its elements:

- Choose
`MinHeap`

or`MaxHeap`

if you need a simple minimum or maximum heap (which always keeps the minimum/maximum element at the head of the`Heap`

). - If you wish to manually annotate a value with a priority, e. g. an
`IO ()`

action with an`Int`

use`MinPrioHeap`

or`MaxPrioHeap`

. They manage`(prio, val)`

tuples so that only the priority (and not the value) influences the order of elements. - If you still need something different, define a custom order for the heap
elements by implementing an instance of
`HeapItem`

and let the maintainer know what's missing.

All sorts of heaps mentioned above (`MinHeap`

, `MaxHeap`

, `MinPrioHeap`

and
`MaxPrioHeap`

) are built on the same underlying type:

. It is
a simple minimum priority heap. The trick is, that you never insert `HeapT`

prio val```
(prio,
val)
```

pairs directly: You only insert an "external representation", usually
called `item`

, and an appropriate `HeapItem`

instance is used to `split`

the
`item`

to a `(prio, val)`

pair. For details refer to the documentation of
`HeapItem`

.

- data HeapT prio val
- type Heap pol item = HeapT (Prio pol item) (Val pol item)
- type MinHeap a = Heap MinPolicy a
- type MaxHeap a = Heap MaxPolicy a
- type MinPrioHeap prio val = Heap FstMinPolicy (prio, val)
- type MaxPrioHeap prio val = Heap FstMaxPolicy (prio, val)
- class Ord (Prio pol item) => HeapItem pol item where
- data MinPolicy
- data MaxPolicy
- data FstMinPolicy
- data FstMaxPolicy
- isEmpty :: HeapT prio val -> Bool
- null :: HeapT prio val -> Bool
- size :: HeapT prio val -> Int
- empty :: HeapT prio val
- singleton :: HeapItem pol item => item -> Heap pol item
- insert :: HeapItem pol item => item -> Heap pol item -> Heap pol item
- union :: Ord prio => HeapT prio val -> HeapT prio val -> HeapT prio val
- unions :: Ord prio => [HeapT prio val] -> HeapT prio val
- view :: HeapItem pol item => Heap pol item -> Maybe (item, Heap pol item)
- viewHead :: HeapItem pol item => Heap pol item -> Maybe item
- viewTail :: HeapItem pol item => Heap pol item -> Maybe (Heap pol item)
- filter :: HeapItem pol item => (item -> Bool) -> Heap pol item -> Heap pol item
- partition :: HeapItem pol item => (item -> Bool) -> Heap pol item -> (Heap pol item, Heap pol item)
- take :: HeapItem pol item => Int -> Heap pol item -> [item]
- drop :: HeapItem pol item => Int -> Heap pol item -> Heap pol item
- splitAt :: HeapItem pol item => Int -> Heap pol item -> ([item], Heap pol item)
- takeWhile :: HeapItem pol item => (item -> Bool) -> Heap pol item -> [item]
- dropWhile :: HeapItem pol item => (item -> Bool) -> Heap pol item -> Heap pol item
- span :: HeapItem pol item => (item -> Bool) -> Heap pol item -> ([item], Heap pol item)
- break :: HeapItem pol item => (item -> Bool) -> Heap pol item -> ([item], Heap pol item)
- fromList :: HeapItem pol item => [item] -> Heap pol item
- toList :: HeapItem pol item => Heap pol item -> [item]
- fromAscList :: HeapItem pol item => [item] -> Heap pol item
- toAscList :: HeapItem pol item => Heap pol item -> [item]
- fromDescList :: HeapItem pol item => [item] -> Heap pol item
- toDescList :: HeapItem pol item => Heap pol item -> [item]

# Types

## Various heap flavours

The basic heap type. It stores priority-value pairs `(prio, val)`

and
always keeps the pair with minimal priority on top. The value associated to
the priority does not have any influence on the ordering of elements.

Functor (HeapT prio) Source | |

Ord prio => Foldable (HeapT prio) Source | |

(Ord prio, Ord val) => Eq (HeapT prio val) Source | |

(Ord prio, Ord val) => Ord (HeapT prio val) Source | |

(Read prio, Read val, Ord prio) => Read (HeapT prio val) Source | |

(Show prio, Show val) => Show (HeapT prio val) Source | |

Ord prio => Monoid (HeapT prio val) Source |

type MinPrioHeap prio val = Heap FstMinPolicy (prio, val) Source

A `Heap`

storing priority-value pairs `(prio, val)`

. The order of elements
is solely determined by the priority `prio`

, the value `val`

has no influence.
The priority-value pair with minmal priority will always be extracted first.

type MaxPrioHeap prio val = Heap FstMaxPolicy (prio, val) Source

A `Heap`

storing priority-value pairs `(prio, val)`

. The order of elements
is solely determined by the priority `prio`

, the value `val`

has no influence.
The priority-value pair with maximum priority will always be extracted first.

## Ordering strategies

class Ord (Prio pol item) => HeapItem pol item where Source

is a type class for items that can be stored in a
`HeapItem`

pol item`HeapT`

. A raw

only provides a minimum priority heap (i. e.
`HeapT`

prio val`val`

doesn't influence the ordering of elements and the pair with minimal
`prio`

will be extracted first, see `HeapT`

documentation). The job of this
class is to translate between arbitrary `item`

s and priority-value pairs
`(`

, depending on the policy `Prio`

pol item, `Val`

pol item)`pol`

to be used.
This way, we are able to use `HeapT`

not only as `MinPrioHeap`

, but also as
`MinHeap`

, `MaxHeap`

, `MaxPrioHeap`

or a custom implementation. In short: The
job of this class is to deconstruct arbitrary `item`

s into a `(prio, val)`

pairs that can be handled by a minimum priority `HeapT`

.

Example: Consider you want to use

as a `HeapT`

prio val

. You
would have to invert the order of `MaxHeap`

a`a`

(e. g. by introducing ```
newtype InvOrd a
= InvOrd a
```

along with an apropriate `Ord`

instance for it) and then use a
`type `

. You'd also have to translate
every `MaxHeap`

a = `HeapT`

(InvOrd a) ()`x`

to `(InvOrd x, ())`

before insertion and back after removal in
order to retrieve your original type `a`

.

This functionality is provided by the `HeapItem`

class. In the above example,
you'd use a `MaxHeap`

. The according instance declaration is of course
already provided and looks like this (simplified):

@data `MaxPolicy`

instance (`Ord`

a) => `HeapItem`

`MaxPolicy`

a where
newtype `Prio`

`MaxPolicy`

a = MaxP a deriving (`Eq`

)
type `Val`

`MaxPolicy`

a = ()
`split`

x = (MaxP x, ())
`merge`

(MaxP x, _) = x

instance (`Ord`

a) => `Ord`

(`Prio`

`MaxPolicy`

a) where
`compare`

(MaxP x) (MaxP y) = `compare`

y x
@

`MaxPolicy`

is a phantom type describing which `HeapItem`

instance is actually
meant (e. g. we have to distinguish between `MinHeap`

and `MaxHeap`

, which is
done via `MinPolicy`

and `MaxPolicy`

, respectively) and `MaxP`

inverts the
ordering of `a`

, so that the maximum will be on top of the `HeapT`

.

The conversion functions `split`

and `merge`

have to make sure that

data Prio pol item :: * Source

The part of `item`

that determines the order of elements on a `HeapT`

.

Everything not part of `Prio`

pol item

Policy type for a `MinHeap`

.

Policy type for a `MaxHeap`

.

data FstMinPolicy Source

Policy type for a `(prio, val)`

`MinPrioHeap`

.

Ord prio => HeapItem FstMinPolicy (prio, val) Source | |

Eq prio => Eq (Prio FstMinPolicy (prio, val)) Source | |

Ord prio => Ord (Prio FstMinPolicy (prio, val)) Source | |

Read prio => Read (Prio FstMinPolicy (prio, val)) Source | |

Show prio => Show (Prio FstMinPolicy (prio, val)) Source | |

data Prio FstMinPolicy (prio, val) = FMinP {- unFMinP :: prio
| |

type Val FstMinPolicy (prio, val) = val Source |

data FstMaxPolicy Source

Policy type for a `(prio, val)`

`MaxPrioHeap`

.

Ord prio => HeapItem FstMaxPolicy (prio, val) Source | |

Eq prio => Eq (Prio FstMaxPolicy (prio, val)) Source | |

Ord prio => Ord (Prio FstMaxPolicy (prio, val)) Source | |

Read prio => Read (Prio FstMaxPolicy (prio, val)) Source | |

Show prio => Show (Prio FstMaxPolicy (prio, val)) Source | |

data Prio FstMaxPolicy (prio, val) = FMaxP {- unFMaxP :: prio
| |

type Val FstMaxPolicy (prio, val) = val Source |

# Query

# Construction

insert :: HeapItem pol item => item -> Heap pol item -> Heap pol item Source

*O(log n)*. Insert a single item into the `HeapT`

.

union :: Ord prio => HeapT prio val -> HeapT prio val -> HeapT prio val Source

*O(log max(n, m))*. Form the union of two `HeapT`

s.

# Deconstruction

# Filter

filter :: HeapItem pol item => (item -> Bool) -> Heap pol item -> Heap pol item Source

Remove all items from a `HeapT`

not fulfilling a predicate.

partition :: HeapItem pol item => (item -> Bool) -> Heap pol item -> (Heap pol item, Heap pol item) Source

# Subranges

take :: HeapItem pol item => Int -> Heap pol item -> [item] Source

Take the first `n`

items from the `Heap`

.

drop :: HeapItem pol item => Int -> Heap pol item -> Heap pol item Source

Remove first `n`

items from the `Heap`

.

splitAt :: HeapItem pol item => Int -> Heap pol item -> ([item], Heap pol item) Source

: Return a list of the first `splitAt`

n h`n`

items of `h`

and `h`

, with
those elements removed.

takeWhile :: HeapItem pol item => (item -> Bool) -> Heap pol item -> [item] Source

: List the longest prefix of items in `takeWhile`

p h`h`

that satisfy `p`

.

dropWhile :: HeapItem pol item => (item -> Bool) -> Heap pol item -> Heap pol item Source

: Remove the longest prefix of items in `dropWhile`

p h`h`

that satisfy
`p`

.

span :: HeapItem pol item => (item -> Bool) -> Heap pol item -> ([item], Heap pol item) Source

: Return the longest prefix of items in `span`

p h`h`

that satisfy `p`

and
`h`

, with those elements removed.

break :: HeapItem pol item => (item -> Bool) -> Heap pol item -> ([item], Heap pol item) Source

: The longest prefix of items in `break`

p h`h`

that do *not* satisfy `p`

and `h`

, with those elements removed.

# Conversion

## List

fromList :: HeapItem pol item => [item] -> Heap pol item Source

*O(n log n)*. Build a `Heap`

from the given items. Assuming you have a
sorted list, you probably want to use `fromDescList`

or `fromAscList`

, they
are faster than this function.

toList :: HeapItem pol item => Heap pol item -> [item] Source

*O(n log n)*. List all items of the `Heap`

in no specific order.

## Ordered list

fromAscList :: HeapItem pol item => [item] -> Heap pol item Source

*O(n)*. Create a `Heap`

from a list providing its items in ascending order
of priority (i. e. in the same order they will be removed from the `Heap`

).
This function is faster than `fromList`

but not as fast as `fromDescList`

.

*The precondition is not checked*.

toAscList :: HeapItem pol item => Heap pol item -> [item] Source

*O(n log n)*. List the items of the `Heap`

in ascending order of priority.

fromDescList :: HeapItem pol item => [item] -> Heap pol item Source

*O(n)*. Create a `Heap`

from a list providing its items in descending order
of priority (i. e. they will be removed inversely from the `Heap`

). Prefer
this function over `fromList`

and `fromAscList`

, it's faster.

*The precondition is not checked*.

toDescList :: HeapItem pol item => Heap pol item -> [item] Source

*O(n log n)*. List the items of the `Heap`

in descending order of priority.
Note that this function is not especially efficient (it is implemented in
terms of `reverse`

and `toAscList`

), it is provided as a counterpart of the
efficient `fromDescList`

function.