Basic Syntax

return True if list is empty 

return True if H is in the string 

return 1 

return [2,3] 

return 3 

return [1,2] 

return the type 

return 5 

return 2 

same as [1,2,3] 

give length of list 

reverse the list 

gives the nth element 

return everything that passes the test 

list concatenation 

list concatenation 

delete the first n element from list 

make a new list containing just the first N element 

split list into two lists at nth position 

combine tow list into tuples [(a,0]..] 

apply a function to all list elements 
Terminology
Polymorphic Types 
Families of types. For example, (forall a)[a] is the family of types consisting of, for every type a, the type of lists of a. Lists of integers (e.g. [1,2,3]), lists of characters (['a','b','c']), even lists of lists of integers, etc., are all members of this family. 
Type Variable 
Lower case, can be of any type. e.g. fst::(a,b)>a 
Typeclass 
A sort of interface that defines some behavior. Basic type classes: Read, Show, Ord, Eq, Enum, Num. Num includes Int, Integer, Float, Double. 
Higherordered Functions 
A function that takes other functions as arguments or returns a function as result. Ex: foldl, folder,zipWith, flip. 
Module 
A collection of related functions, types and typeclasses 
Referential Transparency 
An expression is called referentially transparent if it can be replaced with its corresponding value without changing the program's behavior. 

substituting equals for equals, different from other programing languages 
Type Signatures
In type signature, specific (String) and general (a,b) types can be mixed and matched. 
concat3::String>String>String>String




allEqual :: (Eq a) => a > a > a > Bool

allEqual x y z = x == y && y == z

(.)::(b>c)>(a>b)>a>c




Lambda function, lead with \, then arguments, then >, then the computation 
Data Types
Haskell uses various data types, all of them starts by a capital letter:
Int: Integer number with fixed precision
Integer: Integer number with virtually no limits
Float: Floating number
Bool: Boolean. Takes two values: True or False.
Char: Character. Any character in the code is placed between quotes (').
String: Strings (In fact, a list of Chars). 
Properties of Haskell
Pure 
No side effects in functions and expressions 

No assignment operators such as ++ and =+ 

I/O is an exception 

Promotes referential transparency 

Once x is assigned to a value, the value stays 
Functional 
Use recursion instead of iteration 

Allows operations on functions 
Lazy 
Don't do an operation unless you need the result. 
Recursive Descent Parser
 our parsers generally are of type Parser [Ptree]
data Ptree = VAR String  ID String  FCN String [Ptree]
deriving (Show, Eq, Read)
data Presult a = FAIL  OK a String deriving (Show, Eq, Read)
type Parser a = String > Presult a
 As before, we use &> and > as AND / OR combinators on parsers
expr = variable > fcnCall > identifier
fcnCall = buildCall . (identifier &> skip "(" &> arguments &> skip ")")
arguments = expr &> argTail > empty
argTail = skip "," &> expr &> argTail > empty
identifier input = beginsWith ID Data.Char.isLower isTailChar (dropblank input)
variable input = beginsWith VAR Data.Char.isUpper isTailChar (dropblank input)
empty = OK []  empty string parser always succeeds

 UTILITY ROUTINES
 Parse a string but don't save it as a parse tree
skip :: String > Parser [a]
skip want input =
let found = take (length want) input
remainder = dropblank (drop (length want) input)
in
if want == found then OK [] remainder
else FAIL
 Build a singleton list of a function call parse tree from a list with
 an identifier followed by list of arguments
buildCall :: Presult [Ptree] > Presult [Ptree]
buildCall FAIL = FAIL
buildCall (OK [] _) = FAIL
buildCall (OK (ID fcn : args) remainder) = OK [FCN fcn args] remainder
 Build a singleton list of a parse tree given the kind of tree we want
 and the kinds of head and tail characters we want
beginsWith :: (String > Ptree) > (Char > Bool) > (Char > Bool) > Parser [Ptree]
beginsWith _ _ _ "" = FAIL
beginsWith builder isHead isTail (c:cs)
 isHead c = let tail = Data.List.takeWhile isTail cs
in OK [builder (c:tail)] (dropblank (drop (length tail) cs))
 otherwise = FAIL
 Remove spaces (and tabs and newlines) from head of string.

dropblank :: String > String
dropblank = Data.List.dropWhile Data.Char.isSpace
 kind of character that makes up 2nd  end character of an id or var

isTailChar :: Char > Bool
isTailChar c = Data.Char.isAlphaNum c  c == '_'

 Concatenation and alternation operators on parsers
 (>) is an OR/Alternation operator for parsers.

infixr 2 >
(>) :: Parser a > Parser a > Parser a
(p1 > p2) input =
case p1 input of
m1 @ (OK _ _) > m1  if p1 succeeds, just return what it did
FAIL > p2 input
 (&>) is an AND/Concatenation operator for parsers
infixr 3 &>
(&>) :: Parser [a] > Parser [a] > Parser [a]
(p1 &> p2) input =
case p1 input of
FAIL > FAIL  p1 fails? we fail
OK ptrees1 remain1 >
case p2 remain1 of  run p2 on remaining input
FAIL > FAIL  p2 fails? we fail
OK ptrees2 remain2 >  both succeeded
OK (ptrees1 ++ ptrees2) remain2



Tree
data Tree a = Leaf a  Branch a (Tree a) (Tree a) deriving (Eq, Show)
treeEq :: (Eq a) => Tree a > Tree a > Bool
treeEq (Leaf x) (Leaf y) = x == y
treeEq (Branch x1 l1 r1) (Branch x2 l2 r2) = x1 == x2 && treeEq l1 l2 && treeEq r1 r2
treeEq _ _ = False
treeShow
treeShow :: Show a => Tree a > [Char]
treeShow (Leaf x) = "(Leaf " ++ show x ++ ")"
treeShow (Branch x left right)= "(Branch " ++ show x ++ " "++ treeShow left ++ " "++ treeShow right ++ ")"
Preorder via standard recursion
preorder :: Tree a > [a]
preorder (Leaf x) = [x]
preorder (Branch x left right)= x : preorder left ++ preorder right
Tailrecursive traversal
preorder' :: Tree a > [a] > [a]
preorder' (Leaf x) xs = x : xs
preorder' (Branch r left right) xs= r : preorder' left (preorder' right xs)

Function Syntax
addFour w x y z =
let a = w + x
b = y + a
in z + b

addFour w x y z =
z + b
where
a = w + x
b = y + a

fib n
 n < 2 = 1
 otherwise = fib (n  1) + fib (n  2)

fib n =
case n of
0 > 1
1 > 1

fib n =
if n < 2
then 1
else fib (n  1) + fib (n  2)

nameReturn :: IO String
nameReturn = do putStr "What is your name? "
name < getLine
putStrLn ("Pleased to meet you, " ++ name ++ "!")
return full

Regex
. 
Any character except new line (\n) 
\w 
Word 
* 
0 or more 
\S 
Not white space 
+ 
1 or more 
\s 
White space 
? 
0 or 1 
\W 
Not word 
{3} 
Exactly 3 
\d 
Digit 
{3,} 
3 or more 
\D 
Not digit 
{3,5} 
3, 4 or 5 
\b 
Word boundary 
^ 
Beginning of String 
\B 
Not word boundary 
$ 
End of String 
[^ ] 
matches characters NOT in bracket 
[ ] 
matches characters in brackets 
 
Either Or 
( ) 
Group 
Îµ 
Empty string containing no characters 
^ [ . $ { * ( \ + )  ? < >
Matecharacters need to be escaped
Currying
Currying is the process of transforming a function that takes multiple arguments in a tuple as its argument, into a function that takes just a single argument and returns another function which accepts further arguments, one by one, that the original function would receive in the rest of that tuple. 
from g :: (a, b) > c
to f :: a > (b > c)

f :: a > (b > c)
is the same as f :: a > b > c

g (x,y) = x + y
is an uncurried function, has the type g :: Num a => (a, a) > a

h x y = x + y
is a curried addition, has the type h :: Num c => c > c > c

curry g
can convert it to a curried function 
Fold List
Foldl takes a binary operation, a starting value, and the list to fold 
foldl () 0 [3,5,8]
=> (((0  3)  5)  8)
=> 16

foldl and foldr is under the type class Foldable 
foldl :: Foldable t => (b > a > b) > b > t a > b

foldr :: Foldable t => (a > b > b) > b > t a > b

elem' y ys = foldl (\acc x > if x == y then True else acc) False ys


Notes
head_repeats n x = (take n x) == (take n (drop n x))
returns True if the first n elements of x equals the second n elements of x.If n â‰¤ 0, return True.

swap_ends [] = []
swap_ends [y] = [y]
swap_ends x = last x : (reverse (drop 1 (reverse (drop 1 x))))++ [head x]
Define a function swap_ends that takes a list and returns the same list but with the first and last elements swapped.

iterate via standard recursion
iterate1 n f
 n <= 0 = id
 otherwise = f . (iterate1 (n1) f)
iterate via foldl
iterate2 n f = foldl (.) id [f  i < [1..n]]

f1a :: (b, a) > (a, b)
f1a = \(x, y) > (y, x)
f1b :: a > [a] > [[a]]
f1b = \x y > [[x], y]
f1c :: a > a > [a] > [[a]]
f1c = \x y z > [x : z, y : z]
f1d :: (a > Bool) > [a] > Int
f1d f = length . (filter f)

(:) :: a > [a] > [a]
(++) :: [a] > [a] > [a]
++ is only used for list concatenation, whereas : is used for joining element with lists
Num class does not support /, Fractional does
Pattern Matching

head x and tail xs 

list where 2nd element is 3 

ignore one of the component 
data Pattern a = P a  POr (Pattern a) (Pattern a) PAnd (Pattern a) (Pattern a) deriving Show

match pattern [] = (False, [])
match (P x) (y : ys) = if x == y then (True, ys) else (False, y : ys)
match (POr pat1 pat2) xs =case match pat1 xs of
(True, leftover) > (True, leftover)
(False, _) > match pat2 xs
match (PAnd pat1 pat2) xs =case match pat1 xs of
(False, _) > (False, xs)
(True, leftover) >case match pat2 leftover of
(False, _) > (False, xs)
(True, leftover2) > (True, leftover2)
Regex Examples
Natural numbers with no leading zeros except just 0

0  [19] \d* 
Floating point numbers w/o leading zeros

(0  [19] \d*.\d*  . \d+)?([eE][+]?[09]+)) 
Hex numbers allowing leading zeros

0x[09afAF]+ 
Strings with an even #a's or number ofb's divisible by 2

(b*ab*a)*b*(a*ba*ba*b)*a* 
Match regular expressions using backtracking
data RegExp = Rnull
 Rend
 Rany
 Rch Char
 Ror RegExp RegExp
 Rand RegExp RegExp
 Ropt RegExp
 Rstar RegExp
deriving (Eq, Show)
data Mresult = FAIL  OK String String deriving (Eq, Show)
match :: RegExp > String > Mresult
match Rnull str = OK "" str
match Rend "" = OK "" ""
match Rend str = FAIL
match Rany "" = FAIL
match Rany (c : cs) = OK [c] cs
match (Rch ch1) "" = FAIL
match (Rch ch1) (str @ (ch2 : left))
 ch1 == ch2 = OK [ch1] left
 otherwise = FAIL
match (Ror exp1 exp2) str =
case match exp1 str of
FAIL > match exp2 str
result1 @ (OK match1 remain1) >
case match exp2 str of
FAIL > result1
result2 @ (OK match2 remain2) >
if length match1 >= length match2
match (Rand exp1 exp2) str =
case match exp1 str of
FAIL > FAIL
ok @ (OK match1 remain1) >
extend match1 (match exp2 remain1)
match (Ropt exp) str = match (Ror exp Rnull) str
match (Rstar exp) str =
case match exp str of
FAIL > OK "" str
OK match1 remain1 >
if match1 == "" then OK "" str
else
extend match1 (match (Ror (Rstar exp) Rnull) remain1)
extend match1 (OK match2 remain2) = OK (match1 ++ match2) remain2
extend match1 FAIL = FAIL
 mkAnd string = the exp that matches each character of the string in sequence.

mkAnd (c : "") = Rch c
mkAnd (c : cs) = Rand (Rch c) (mkAnd cs)

mkOr (c : "") = Rch c
mkOr (c : cs) = Ror (Rch c) (mkOr cs)

More Examples
(Find out whether a list is a palindrome)
isPalindrome'' :: (Eq a) => [a] > Bool
isPalindrome'' xs = foldl (\acc (a,b) > if a == b then acc else False) True input where input = zip xs (reverse xs)
(Eliminate consecutive duplicates of list elements)
compress :: Eq a => [a] > [a]
compress = map head . group
(Count the leaves of a binary tree)
countLeaves Empty = 0
countLeaves (Branch _ Empty Empty) = 1
countLeaves (Branch _ left right) = countLeaves left+ countLeaves right
(UserDefined Polymorphic Lists)
(a) Define the function foldList which acts on userdefined lists just as foldr acts on native lists.
foldList :: (a > b > b) > b > List a > b
foldList f init Nil = init
foldList f init (Cons x xs) = f x (foldList f init xs)
(b) Define the function sumList which adds up the entries in an argument of type (List Int).
sumList :: (List Int) > Int
sumList = foldList (+) 0

Lecture 11
data ParseT = STR String  LIST [ParseT] deriving (Show, Eq, Read)
data PResult = FAIL  OK [ParseT] String deriving (Show, Eq, Read)
type Parser = String > PResult
type TreeBuilder = [ParseT] > ParseT  LIST, for these trees
 Note use of &> as AND and > as OR
list = parse LIST (skip "(" &> list &> sublist &> skip ")"
> skip "[" &> list &> sublist &> skip "]"
> identifier)
sublist = (skip ",") &> list &> sublist > empty
identifier = literal "x"
empty = OK []  empty string parser always succeeds
 expr = expr &> literal "+" &> identifier > empty

 UTILITY ROUTINES
 Parse a string and make it a parse tree
literal :: String > Parser
literal want input =
let found = take (length want) input
remainder = dropblank (drop (length want) input)
in
if want == found then OK [STR want] remainder
else FAIL
 Parse a string but don't save it as a parse tree
skip want input =
case literal want input of
FAIL > FAIL
OK _ remain > OK [] remain
 Remove spaces from head of string
dropblank = Data.List.dropWhile Data.Char.isSpace

 Concatenation and alternation operators on parsers
 (>) is an OR/Alternation operator for parsers.

infixr 2 >
(>) :: Parser > Parser > Parser
(p1 > p2) input =
case p1 input of
m1 @ (OK _ _) > m1  if p1 succeeds, just return what it did
FAIL > p2 input
 (&>) is an AND/Concatenation operator for parsers

infixr 3 &>
(&>) :: Parser > Parser > Parser
(p1 &> p2) input =
case p1 input of
FAIL > FAIL  p1 fails? we fail
OK ptrees1 remain1 >
case p2 remain1 of  run p2 on remaining input
FAIL > FAIL  p2 fails? we fail
OK ptrees2 remain2 >  both succeeded
OK (ptrees1 ++ ptrees2) remain2

 Building a parse tree from list of found parse trees
parse :: TreeBuilder > Parser > Parser
parse builder parser input =
case parser input of
FAIL > FAIL
(OK [] remain) > OK [] remain
(OK trees remain) > OK [builder trees] remain

