I would like to use a c++ template to aggregate (fold) multiple arguments using a binary operation. Such a template could be used as follows:
Based on c++ operator doc, ',' is a left to right operator. It is meaning a, b, c, d meaning (((a, b), c),d) not (a, (b, (c, d))). This is important if a, b, c, d are statements.
An exercise in Haskell from First Principles says to implement filter using foldr and this is what I came up with but it feels and looks clunky. Is there a more natural way to implement it with a foldr?
From what I understand about folds in Haskell, foldl (-) 0 [1..5] gives a result of -15 by calculating 0-1-2-3-4-5, and foldr (-) 0 [1..5] gives a result of -5 by calculating 5-4-3-2-1-0. Why is it then that both foldl (++) "" ["a", "b", "c"] and foldr (++) "" ["a",...
I'm calculating the sum of a list after applying someFunction to every element of it like so:someFunction is very resource heavy so to optimise it I want to stop calculating the sum if it goes above a certain threshold.
I'm new to Haskell, I've to do a function that counts the number of vowels in a string using the higher order function foldr
I've been struggling with foldr for a while now. i want to convert a list of ints to a single tuple that contains the sum of list and number of ints. for example [1,2,3,4] -> (10,4) the function i have below iterates through the list fine but only outputs the...