Copyright | (c) Antony Courtney and Henrik Nilsson Yale University 2003 |
---|---|

License | BSD-style (see the LICENSE file in the distribution) |

Maintainer | ivan.perez@keera.co.uk |

Stability | provisional |

Portability | non-portable (GHC extensions) |

Safe Haskell | None |

Language | Haskell98 |

Domain-specific language embedded in Haskell for programming deterministic hybrid (mixed discrete-time and continuous-time) systems. Yampa is based on the concepts of Functional Reactive Programming (FRP) and is structured using arrow combinators.

Yampa has been used to write professional Haskell cross-platform games for iOS, Android, desktop and web. There is a library for testing Yampa applications that allows you to use Temporal Logic and QuickCheck to test your games. You can also use a time-travel debugger to connect to your application running live and debug it step by step.

**Documentation**

You can find many examples, tutorials and documentation here:

https://github.com/ivanperez-keera/Yampa

https://github.com/ivanperez-keera/Yampa/tree/master/examples

https://wiki.haskell.org/Yampa

**Yampa at a glance**

A Yampa network is structured as a Signal Function: a pure transformation from a time-varying input to that produces a time-varying output. The Yampa language provides signal function primitives, as well as SF combinators. Primitives and combinators guarantee that SFs are well-formed and efficient.

For example, a game could take the changing mouse position (continuous-time signal) and mouse clicks (discrete-time signal), combine them as part of some game logic, and produce an animation with sound (continuously changing picture).

*Signal and SF separation*

To create a Yampa system, you need to think about three things:

- How to obtain the input signals coming into your system. This typically requires polling some input device or consuming a queue of input events.
- How to consume the output signals produced by your system. This typically requires taking output samples or chunks and rendering them or playing them.
- How to transform the input signal into the output signal. This requires thinking about the transformation applied as time progresses towards the future, possinly switching from one transformation to another as the program evolves.

The first two aspects lie outside Yampa, and they determine the backends that your system uses. Yampa is backend-agnostic, and you can connect it to SDL, SDL2, OpenGL, Gloss, Diagrams, HTML5 Canvas. In addition, you can use it with any input device you want, and it has been used with Nintendo wiimotes, Microsoft Kinects and LeapMotions.

The last aspect is what defines Yampa as a language. You define a pure
Signal Function (`SF`

) using primitives and combinators. You can find a
series of primitive SFs in FRP.Yampa.Basic. For example, the function
`constant`

allows you to ignore the input signal and produce a constant
output, the function `arr`

allows you to apply a pure function to every
input value at every time, ignoring previous history. Signal Functions can
transform signals taking their history into account. For example, the
function `integral`

integrates the input signal.

*Execution*

The execution of this signal transformer with specific input can be
accomplished by means of two functions: `reactimate`

(which needs an
initialization action, an input sensing action and an actuation/consumer
action and executes until explicitly stopped), and `react`

(which executes
only one cycle). You can also use the function `embed`

to try your signal
functions with lists of input samples in GHCi.

For a simple example of an SDL application that creates a moving picture around the mouse position, see:

https://github.com/ivanperez-keera/Yampa/blob/develop/examples/yampa-game/MainCircleMouse.hs

*Hybrid systems*

Signals can change in continuous or in discrete time (known as `Event`

s).
Events represent values that may or may not occur (and would probably occur
rarely). It is often used for incoming network messages, mouse clicks, etc.
Events are used as values carried by signals. The module FRP.Yampa.Event
allows you to manipulate events, the module FRP.Yampa.EventS deals with
event signal functions, and the FRP.Yampa.Hybrid allows you to go from a
continuous-time domain to a discrete domain, and vice-versa.

**Library Overview**

Main Yampa module

- FRP.Yampa -- Exports all FRP-related functions

Different FRP aspects

- FRP.Yampa.Basic -- Primitive SFs
- FRP.Yampa.Conditional -- Apply one SF or another depending on a condition
- FRP.Yampa.Delays -- Delay a signal
- FRP.Yampa.Event -- Event combinators
- FRP.Yampa.EventS -- Event Signal Functions
- FRP.Yampa.Hybrid -- Continuous-time to Discrete-time combinators
- FRP.Yampa.Integration -- Integration and derivation and sums
- FRP.Yampa.Loop -- Feedback loops
- FRP.Yampa.Random -- Random signals
- FRP.Yampa.Scan -- Scanning or folding a signal
- FRP.Yampa.Switches -- Dynamically changing an SF based on the value of a signal
- FRP.Yampa.Task -- SFs that terminate and are followed by other SFs.
- FRP.Yampa.Time -- Signals that represent time

Execution

- FRP.Yampa.Simulation -- Reactimation/evaluation

Auxiliary modules

- FRP.Yampa.Arrow -- Arrow-generic functions

## Synopsis

- type Time = Double
- type DTime = Double
- data SF a b
- data Event a
- arrPrim :: (a -> b) -> SF a b
- arrEPrim :: (Event a -> b) -> SF (Event a) b
- identity :: SF a a
- constant :: b -> SF a b
- localTime :: SF a Time
- time :: SF a Time
- (-->) :: b -> SF a b -> SF a b
- (-:>) :: b -> SF a b -> SF a b
- (>--) :: a -> SF a b -> SF a b
- (-=>) :: (b -> b) -> SF a b -> SF a b
- (>=-) :: (a -> a) -> SF a b -> SF a b
- initially :: a -> SF a a
- sscan :: (b -> a -> b) -> b -> SF a b
- sscanPrim :: (c -> a -> Maybe (c, b)) -> c -> b -> SF a b
- never :: SF a (Event b)
- now :: b -> SF a (Event b)
- after :: Time -> b -> SF a (Event b)
- repeatedly :: Time -> b -> SF a (Event b)
- afterEach :: [(Time, b)] -> SF a (Event b)
- afterEachCat :: [(Time, b)] -> SF a (Event [b])
- delayEvent :: Time -> SF (Event a) (Event a)
- delayEventCat :: Time -> SF (Event a) (Event [a])
- edge :: SF Bool (Event ())
- iEdge :: Bool -> SF Bool (Event ())
- edgeTag :: a -> SF Bool (Event a)
- edgeJust :: SF (Maybe a) (Event a)
- edgeBy :: (a -> a -> Maybe b) -> a -> SF a (Event b)
- maybeToEvent :: Maybe a -> Event a
- notYet :: SF (Event a) (Event a)
- once :: SF (Event a) (Event a)
- takeEvents :: Int -> SF (Event a) (Event a)
- dropEvents :: Int -> SF (Event a) (Event a)
- noEvent :: Event a
- noEventFst :: (Event a, b) -> (Event c, b)
- noEventSnd :: (a, Event b) -> (a, Event c)
- event :: a -> (b -> a) -> Event b -> a
- fromEvent :: Event a -> a
- isEvent :: Event a -> Bool
- isNoEvent :: Event a -> Bool
- tag :: Event a -> b -> Event b
- tagWith :: b -> Event a -> Event b
- attach :: Event a -> b -> Event (a, b)
- lMerge :: Event a -> Event a -> Event a
- rMerge :: Event a -> Event a -> Event a
- merge :: Event a -> Event a -> Event a
- mergeBy :: (a -> a -> a) -> Event a -> Event a -> Event a
- mapMerge :: (a -> c) -> (b -> c) -> (a -> b -> c) -> Event a -> Event b -> Event c
- mergeEvents :: [Event a] -> Event a
- catEvents :: [Event a] -> Event [a]
- joinE :: Event a -> Event b -> Event (a, b)
- splitE :: Event (a, b) -> (Event a, Event b)
- filterE :: (a -> Bool) -> Event a -> Event a
- mapFilterE :: (a -> Maybe b) -> Event a -> Event b
- gate :: Event a -> Bool -> Event a
- switch :: SF a (b, Event c) -> (c -> SF a b) -> SF a b
- dSwitch :: SF a (b, Event c) -> (c -> SF a b) -> SF a b
- rSwitch :: SF a b -> SF (a, Event (SF a b)) b
- drSwitch :: SF a b -> SF (a, Event (SF a b)) b
- kSwitch :: SF a b -> SF (a, b) (Event c) -> (SF a b -> c -> SF a b) -> SF a b
- dkSwitch :: SF a b -> SF (a, b) (Event c) -> (SF a b -> c -> SF a b) -> SF a b
- parB :: Functor col => col (SF a b) -> SF a (col b)
- pSwitchB :: Functor col => col (SF a b) -> SF (a, col b) (Event c) -> (col (SF a b) -> c -> SF a (col b)) -> SF a (col b)
- dpSwitchB :: Functor col => col (SF a b) -> SF (a, col b) (Event c) -> (col (SF a b) -> c -> SF a (col b)) -> SF a (col b)
- rpSwitchB :: Functor col => col (SF a b) -> SF (a, Event (col (SF a b) -> col (SF a b))) (col b)
- drpSwitchB :: Functor col => col (SF a b) -> SF (a, Event (col (SF a b) -> col (SF a b))) (col b)
- par :: Functor col => (forall sf. a -> col sf -> col (b, sf)) -> col (SF b c) -> SF a (col c)
- pSwitch :: Functor col => (forall sf. a -> col sf -> col (b, sf)) -> col (SF b c) -> SF (a, col c) (Event d) -> (col (SF b c) -> d -> SF a (col c)) -> SF a (col c)
- dpSwitch :: Functor col => (forall sf. a -> col sf -> col (b, sf)) -> col (SF b c) -> SF (a, col c) (Event d) -> (col (SF b c) -> d -> SF a (col c)) -> SF a (col c)
- rpSwitch :: Functor col => (forall sf. a -> col sf -> col (b, sf)) -> col (SF b c) -> SF (a, Event (col (SF b c) -> col (SF b c))) (col c)
- drpSwitch :: Functor col => (forall sf. a -> col sf -> col (b, sf)) -> col (SF b c) -> SF (a, Event (col (SF b c) -> col (SF b c))) (col c)
- hold :: a -> SF (Event a) a
- dHold :: a -> SF (Event a) a
- trackAndHold :: a -> SF (Maybe a) a
- accum :: a -> SF (Event (a -> a)) (Event a)
- accumHold :: a -> SF (Event (a -> a)) a
- dAccumHold :: a -> SF (Event (a -> a)) a
- accumBy :: (b -> a -> b) -> b -> SF (Event a) (Event b)
- accumHoldBy :: (b -> a -> b) -> b -> SF (Event a) b
- dAccumHoldBy :: (b -> a -> b) -> b -> SF (Event a) b
- accumFilter :: (c -> a -> (c, Maybe b)) -> c -> SF (Event a) (Event b)
- pre :: SF a a
- iPre :: a -> SF a a
- delay :: Time -> a -> SF a a
- pause :: b -> SF a Bool -> SF a b -> SF a b
- loopPre :: c -> SF (a, c) (b, c) -> SF a b
- loopIntegral :: VectorSpace c s => SF (a, c) (b, c) -> SF a b
- integral :: VectorSpace a s => SF a a
- imIntegral :: VectorSpace a s => a -> SF a a
- impulseIntegral :: VectorSpace a k => SF (a, Event a) a
- count :: Integral b => SF (Event a) (Event b)
- derivative :: VectorSpace a s => SF a a
- iterFrom :: (a -> a -> DTime -> b -> b) -> b -> SF a b
- noise :: (RandomGen g, Random b) => g -> SF a b
- noiseR :: (RandomGen g, Random b) => (b, b) -> g -> SF a b
- occasionally :: RandomGen g => g -> Time -> b -> SF a (Event b)
- class RandomGen g where
- class Random a where
- reactimate :: Monad m => m a -> (Bool -> m (DTime, Maybe a)) -> (Bool -> b -> m Bool) -> SF a b -> m ()
- data ReactHandle a b
- reactInit :: IO a -> (ReactHandle a b -> Bool -> b -> IO Bool) -> SF a b -> IO (ReactHandle a b)
- react :: ReactHandle a b -> (DTime, Maybe a) -> IO Bool
- embed :: SF a b -> (a, [(DTime, Maybe a)]) -> [b]
- embedSynch :: SF a b -> (a, [(DTime, Maybe a)]) -> SF Double b
- deltaEncode :: Eq a => DTime -> [a] -> (a, [(DTime, Maybe a)])
- deltaEncodeBy :: (a -> a -> Bool) -> DTime -> [a] -> (a, [(DTime, Maybe a)])
- data FutureSF a b
- evalAtZero :: SF a b -> a -> (b, FutureSF a b)
- evalAt :: FutureSF a b -> DTime -> a -> (b, FutureSF a b)
- evalFuture :: SF a b -> a -> DTime -> (b, SF a b)
- dup :: a -> (a, a)
- module Control.Arrow
- module Data.VectorSpace

# Basic definitions

Time is used both for time intervals (duration), and time w.r.t. some agreed reference point in time.

DTime is the time type for lengths of sample intervals. Conceptually, DTime = R+ = { x in R | x > 0 }. Don't assume Time and DTime have the same representation.

Signal function that transforms a signal carrying values of some type `a`

into a signal carrying values of some type `b`

. You can think of it as
(Signal a -> Signal b). A signal is, conceptually, a
function from `Time`

to value.

## Instances

Arrow SF Source # | Signal Functions as Arrows. See "The Yampa Arcade", by Courtney, Nilsson and Peterson. |

ArrowChoice SF Source # | Choice of which SF to run based on the value of a signal. |

ArrowLoop SF Source # | Creates a feedback loop without delay. |

Defined in FRP.Yampa.InternalCore | |

Functor (SF a) Source # | Functor instance for applied SFs. |

Applicative (SF a) Source # | Applicative Functor instance (allows classic-frp style signals and composition using applicative style). |

Category SF Source # | Composition and identity for SFs. |

A single possible event occurrence, that is, a value that may or may not occur. Events are used to represent values that are not produced continuously, such as mouse clicks (only produced when the mouse is clicked, as opposed to mouse positions, which are always defined).

## Instances

Monad Event Source # | Monad instance |

Functor Event Source # | Functor instance (could be derived). |

Applicative Event Source # | Applicative instance (similar to |

Alternative Event Source # | Alternative instance |

Eq a => Eq (Event a) Source # | Eq instance (equivalent to derived instance) |

Ord a => Ord (Event a) Source # | Ord instance (equivalent to derived instance) |

Show a => Show (Event a) Source # | |

NFData a => NFData (Event a) Source # | NFData instance |

Defined in FRP.Yampa.Event |

## Lifting

arrPrim :: (a -> b) -> SF a b Source #

Lifts a pure function into a signal function (applied pointwise).

arrEPrim :: (Event a -> b) -> SF (Event a) b Source #

Lifts a pure function into a signal function applied to events (applied pointwise).

# Signal functions

## Basic signal functions

Identity: identity = arr id

Using `identity`

is preferred over lifting id, since the arrow combinators
know how to optimise certain networks based on the transformations being
applied.

constant :: b -> SF a b Source #

Identity: constant b = arr (const b)

Using `constant`

is preferred over lifting const, since the arrow combinators
know how to optimise certain networks based on the transformations being
applied.

localTime :: SF a Time Source #

Outputs the time passed since the signal function instance was started.

## Initialization

(-->) :: b -> SF a b -> SF a b infixr 0 Source #

Initialization operator (cf. Lustre/Lucid Synchrone).

The output at time zero is the first argument, and from that point on it behaves like the signal function passed as second argument.

(-:>) :: b -> SF a b -> SF a b infixr 0 Source #

Output pre-insert operator.

Insert a sample in the output, and from that point on, behave like the given sf.

(>--) :: a -> SF a b -> SF a b infixr 0 Source #

Input initialization operator.

The input at time zero is the first argument, and from that point on it behaves like the signal function passed as second argument.

(-=>) :: (b -> b) -> SF a b -> SF a b infixr 0 Source #

Transform initial output value.

Applies a transformation `f`

only to the first output value at
time zero.

(>=-) :: (a -> a) -> SF a b -> SF a b infixr 0 Source #

Transform initial input value.

Applies a transformation `f`

only to the first input value at
time zero.

## Simple, stateful signal processing

sscan :: (b -> a -> b) -> b -> SF a b Source #

Applies a function point-wise, using the last output as next input. This creates a well-formed loop based on a pure, auxiliary function.

sscanPrim :: (c -> a -> Maybe (c, b)) -> c -> b -> SF a b Source #

Generic version of `sscan`

, in which the auxiliary function produces
an internal accumulator and an "held" output.

Applies a function point-wise, using the last known `Just`

output to form
the output, and next input accumulator. If the output is `Nothing`

, the last
known accumulators are used. This creates a well-formed loop based on a
pure, auxiliary function.

# Events

## Basic event sources

now :: b -> SF a (Event b) Source #

Event source with a single occurrence at time 0. The value of the event is given by the function argument.

:: Time | The time |

-> b | Value to produce at that time |

-> SF a (Event b) |

Event source with a single occurrence at or as soon after (local) time *q*
as possible.

repeatedly :: Time -> b -> SF a (Event b) Source #

Event source with repeated occurrences with interval q. Note: If the interval is too short w.r.t. the sampling intervals, the result will be that events occur at every sample. However, no more than one event results from any sampling interval, thus avoiding an "event backlog" should sampling become more frequent at some later point in time.

afterEach :: [(Time, b)] -> SF a (Event b) Source #

Event source with consecutive occurrences at the given intervals. Should more than one event be scheduled to occur in any sampling interval, only the first will in fact occur to avoid an event backlog.

afterEachCat :: [(Time, b)] -> SF a (Event [b]) Source #

Event source with consecutive occurrences at the given intervals. Should more than one event be scheduled to occur in any sampling interval, the output list will contain all events produced during that interval.

delayEvent :: Time -> SF (Event a) (Event a) Source #

Delay for events. (Consider it a triggered after, hence *basic*.)

delayEventCat :: Time -> SF (Event a) (Event [a]) Source #

Delay an event by a given delta and catenate events that occur so closely
so as to be *inseparable*.

edge :: SF Bool (Event ()) Source #

A rising edge detector. Useful for things like detecting key presses.
It is initialised as *up*, meaning that events occuring at time 0 will
not be detected.

edgeBy :: (a -> a -> Maybe b) -> a -> SF a (Event b) Source #

Edge detector parameterized on the edge detection function and initial state, i.e., the previous input sample. The first argument to the edge detection function is the previous sample, the second the current one.

maybeToEvent :: Maybe a -> Event a Source #

## Stateful event suppression

## Pointwise functions on events

Make the NoEvent constructor available. Useful e.g. for initialization, ((-->) & friends), and it's easily available anyway (e.g. mergeEvents []).

noEventFst :: (Event a, b) -> (Event c, b) Source #

Suppress any event in the first component of a pair.

noEventSnd :: (a, Event b) -> (a, Event c) Source #

Suppress any event in the second component of a pair.

tag :: Event a -> b -> Event b infixl 8 Source #

Tags an (occurring) event with a value ("replacing" the old value).

Applicative-based definition: tag = ($>)

tagWith :: b -> Event a -> Event b Source #

Tags an (occurring) event with a value ("replacing" the old value). Same
as `tag`

with the arguments swapped.

Applicative-based definition: tagWith = (<$)

attach :: Event a -> b -> Event (a, b) infixl 8 Source #

Attaches an extra value to the value of an occurring event.

lMerge :: Event a -> Event a -> Event a infixl 6 Source #

Left-biased event merge (always prefer left event, if present).

rMerge :: Event a -> Event a -> Event a infixl 6 Source #

Right-biased event merge (always prefer right event, if present).

merge :: Event a -> Event a -> Event a infixl 6 Source #

Unbiased event merge: simultaneous occurrence is an error.

mapMerge :: (a -> c) -> (b -> c) -> (a -> b -> c) -> Event a -> Event b -> Event c Source #

A generic event merge-map utility that maps event occurrences,
merging the results. The first three arguments are mapping functions,
the third of which will only be used when both events are present.
Therefore, `mergeBy`

= `mapMerge`

`id`

`id`

Applicative-based definition: mapMerge lf rf lrf le re = (f $ le * re) | (lf $ le) | (rf $ re)

mergeEvents :: [Event a] -> Event a Source #

Merge a list of events; foremost event has priority.

Foldable-based definition: mergeEvents :: Foldable t => t (Event a) -> Event a mergeEvents = asum

catEvents :: [Event a] -> Event [a] Source #

Collect simultaneous event occurrences; no event if none.

Traverable-based definition: catEvents :: Foldable t => t (Event a) -> Event (t a) carEvents e = if (null e) then NoEvent else (sequenceA e)

joinE :: Event a -> Event b -> Event (a, b) infixl 7 Source #

Join (conjunction) of two events. Only produces an event if both events exist.

Applicative-based definition: joinE = liftA2 (,)

filterE :: (a -> Bool) -> Event a -> Event a Source #

Filter out events that don't satisfy some predicate.

gate :: Event a -> Bool -> Event a infixl 8 Source #

Enable/disable event occurences based on an external condition.

# Switching

## Basic switchers

switch :: SF a (b, Event c) -> (c -> SF a b) -> SF a b Source #

Basic switch.

By default, the first signal function is applied. Whenever the second value in the pair actually is an event, the value carried by the event is used to obtain a new signal function to be applied *at that time and at future times*. Until that happens, the first value in the pair is produced in the output signal.

Important note: at the time of switching, the second signal function is applied immediately. If that second SF can also switch at time zero, then a double (nested) switch might take place. If the second SF refers to the first one, the switch might take place infinitely many times and never be resolved.

Remember: The continuation is evaluated strictly at the time of switching!

dSwitch :: SF a (b, Event c) -> (c -> SF a b) -> SF a b Source #

Switch with delayed observation.

By default, the first signal function is applied.

Whenever the second value in the pair actually is an event, the value carried by the event is used to obtain a new signal function to be applied *at future times*.

Until that happens, the first value in the pair is produced in the output signal.

Important note: at the time of switching, the second signal function is used immediately, but the current input is fed by it (even though the actual output signal value at time 0 is discarded).

If that second SF can also switch at time zero, then a double (nested) -- switch might take place. If the second SF refers to the first one, the switch might take place infinitely many times and never be resolved.

Remember: The continuation is evaluated strictly at the time of switching!

rSwitch :: SF a b -> SF (a, Event (SF a b)) b Source #

Recurring switch.

Uses the given SF until an event comes in the input, in which case the SF in the event is turned on, until the next event comes in the input, and so on.

See https://wiki.haskell.org/Yampa#Switches for more information on how this switch works.

drSwitch :: SF a b -> SF (a, Event (SF a b)) b Source #

Recurring switch with delayed observation.

Uses the given SF until an event comes in the input, in which case the SF in the event is turned on, until the next event comes in the input, and so on.

Uses decoupled switch (`dSwitch`

).

See https://wiki.haskell.org/Yampa#Switches for more information on how this switch works.

kSwitch :: SF a b -> SF (a, b) (Event c) -> (SF a b -> c -> SF a b) -> SF a b Source #

Call-with-current-continuation switch.

Applies the first SF until the input signal and the output signal, when passed to the second SF, produce an event, in which case the original SF and the event are used to build an new SF to switch into.

See https://wiki.haskell.org/Yampa#Switches for more information on how this switch works.

dkSwitch :: SF a b -> SF (a, b) (Event c) -> (SF a b -> c -> SF a b) -> SF a b Source #

`kSwitch`

with delayed observation.

Applies the first SF until the input signal and the output signal, when passed to the second SF, produce an event, in which case the original SF and the event are used to build an new SF to switch into.

The switch is decoupled (`dSwitch`

).

See https://wiki.haskell.org/Yampa#Switches for more information on how this switch works.

## Parallel composition and switching

### Parallel composition and switching over collections with broadcasting

parB :: Functor col => col (SF a b) -> SF a (col b) Source #

Spatial parallel composition of a signal function collection.
Given a collection of signal functions, it returns a signal
function that broadcasts its input signal to every element
of the collection, to return a signal carrying a collection
of outputs. See `par`

.

For more information on how parallel composition works, check http://haskell.cs.yale.edu/wp-content/uploads/2011/01/yampa-arcade.pdf

pSwitchB :: Functor col => col (SF a b) -> SF (a, col b) (Event c) -> (col (SF a b) -> c -> SF a (col b)) -> SF a (col b) Source #

Parallel switch (dynamic collection of signal functions spatially composed
in parallel) with broadcasting. See `pSwitch`

.

For more information on how parallel composition works, check http://haskell.cs.yale.edu/wp-content/uploads/2011/01/yampa-arcade.pdf

dpSwitchB :: Functor col => col (SF a b) -> SF (a, col b) (Event c) -> (col (SF a b) -> c -> SF a (col b)) -> SF a (col b) Source #

Decoupled parallel switch with broadcasting (dynamic collection of
signal functions spatially composed in parallel). See `dpSwitch`

.

For more information on how parallel composition works, check http://haskell.cs.yale.edu/wp-content/uploads/2011/01/yampa-arcade.pdf

rpSwitchB :: Functor col => col (SF a b) -> SF (a, Event (col (SF a b) -> col (SF a b))) (col b) Source #

Recurring parallel switch with broadcasting.

Uses the given collection of SFs, until an event comes in the input, in
which case the function in the `Event`

is used to transform the collections
of SF to be used with `rpSwitch`

again, until the next event comes in the
input, and so on.

Broadcasting is used to decide which subpart of the input goes to each SF in the collection.

See `rpSwitch`

.

drpSwitchB :: Functor col => col (SF a b) -> SF (a, Event (col (SF a b) -> col (SF a b))) (col b) Source #

Decoupled recurring parallel switch with broadcasting.

Uses the given collection of SFs, until an event comes in the input, in
which case the function in the `Event`

is used to transform the collections
of SF to be used with `rpSwitch`

again, until the next event comes in the
input, and so on.

Broadcasting is used to decide which subpart of the input goes to each SF in the collection.

This is the decoupled version of `rpSwitchB`

.

### Parallel composition and switching over collections with general routing

:: Functor col | |

=> (forall sf. a -> col sf -> col (b, sf)) | Determines the input to each signal function in the collection. IMPORTANT! The routing function MUST preserve the structure of the signal function collection. |

-> col (SF b c) | Signal function collection. |

-> SF a (col c) |

Spatial parallel composition of a signal function collection parameterized on the routing function.

:: Functor col | |

=> (forall sf. a -> col sf -> col (b, sf)) | Routing function: determines the input to each signal function in the collection. IMPORTANT! The routing function has an obligation to preserve the structure of the signal function collection. |

-> col (SF b c) | Signal function collection. |

-> SF (a, col c) (Event d) | Signal function generating the switching event. |

-> (col (SF b c) -> d -> SF a (col c)) | Continuation to be invoked once event occurs. |

-> SF a (col c) |

Parallel switch parameterized on the routing function. This is the most general switch from which all other (non-delayed) switches in principle can be derived. The signal function collection is spatially composed in parallel and run until the event signal function has an occurrence. Once the switching event occurs, all signal function are "frozen" and their continuations are passed to the continuation function, along with the event value.

:: Functor col | |

=> (forall sf. a -> col sf -> col (b, sf)) | Routing function. Its purpose is
to pair up each running signal function in the collection
maintained by |

-> col (SF b c) | Initial collection of signal functions. |

-> SF (a, col c) (Event d) | Signal function that observes the external input signal and the output signals from the collection in order to produce a switching event. |

-> (col (SF b c) -> d -> SF a (col c)) | The fourth argument is a function that is invoked when the
switching event occurs, yielding a new signal function to switch
into based on the collection of signal functions previously
running and the value carried by the switching event. This
allows the collection to be updated and then switched back
in, typically by employing |

-> SF a (col c) |

Parallel switch with delayed observation parameterized on the routing function.

The collection argument to the function invoked on the
switching event is of particular interest: it captures the
continuations of the signal functions running in the collection
maintained by `dpSwitch`

at the time of the switching event,
thus making it possible to preserve their state across a switch.
Since the continuations are plain, ordinary signal functions,
they can be resumed, discarded, stored, or combined with
other signal functions.

:: Functor col | |

=> (forall sf. a -> col sf -> col (b, sf)) | Routing function: determines the input to each signal function in the collection. IMPORTANT! The routing function has an obligation to preserve the structure of the signal function collection. |

-> col (SF b c) | Initial signal function collection. |

-> SF (a, Event (col (SF b c) -> col (SF b c))) (col c) |

Recurring parallel switch parameterized on the routing function.

Uses the given collection of SFs, until an event comes in the input, in
which case the function in the `Event`

is used to transform the collections
of SF to be used with `rpSwitch`

again, until the next event comes in the
input, and so on.

The routing function is used to decide which subpart of the input goes to each SF in the collection.

This is the parallel version of `rSwitch`

.

:: Functor col | |

=> (forall sf. a -> col sf -> col (b, sf)) | Routing function: determines the input to each signal function in the collection. IMPORTANT! The routing function has an obligation to preserve the structure of the signal function collection. |

-> col (SF b c) | Initial signal function collection. |

-> SF (a, Event (col (SF b c) -> col (SF b c))) (col c) |

Recurring parallel switch with delayed observation parameterized on the routing function.

`Event`

is used to transform the collections
of SF to be used with `rpSwitch`

again, until the next event comes in the
input, and so on.

The routing function is used to decide which subpart of the input goes to each SF in the collection.

This is the parallel version of `drSwitch`

.

# Discrete to continuous-time signal functions

## Wave-form generation

hold :: a -> SF (Event a) a Source #

Zero-order hold.

Converts a discrete-time signal into a continuous-time signal, by holding the last value until it changes in the input signal. The given parameter may be used for time zero, and until the first event occurs in the input signal, so hold is always well-initialized.

`>>>`

[1,1,2,2,3,3]`embed (hold 1) (deltaEncode 0.1 [NoEvent, NoEvent, Event 2, NoEvent, Event 3, NoEvent])`

dHold :: a -> SF (Event a) a Source #

Zero-order hold with a delay.

Converts a discrete-time signal into a continuous-time signal, by holding
the last value until it changes in the input signal. The given parameter is
used for time zero (until the first event occurs in the input signal), so
`dHold`

shifts the discrete input by an infinitesimal delay.

`>>>`

[1,1,1,2,2,3]`embed (dHold 1) (deltaEncode 0.1 [NoEvent, NoEvent, Event 2, NoEvent, Event 3, NoEvent])`

trackAndHold :: a -> SF (Maybe a) a Source #

Tracks input signal when available, holding the last value when the input
is `Nothing`

.

This behaves similarly to `hold`

, but there is a conceptual difference, as
it takes a signal of input `Maybe a`

(for some `a`

) and not `Event`

.

`>>>`

[1,1,2,2,3,3]`embed (trackAndHold 1) (deltaEncode 0.1 [Nothing, Nothing, Just 2, Nothing, Just 3, Nothing])`

## Accumulators

accumHold :: a -> SF (Event (a -> a)) a Source #

Zero-order hold accumulator (always produces the last outputted value until an event arrives).

dAccumHold :: a -> SF (Event (a -> a)) a Source #

Zero-order hold accumulator with delayed initialization (always produces the last outputted value until an event arrives, but the very initial output is always the given accumulator).

accumBy :: (b -> a -> b) -> b -> SF (Event a) (Event b) Source #

Accumulator parameterized by the accumulation function.

accumHoldBy :: (b -> a -> b) -> b -> SF (Event a) b Source #

Zero-order hold accumulator parameterized by the accumulation function.

dAccumHoldBy :: (b -> a -> b) -> b -> SF (Event a) b Source #

Zero-order hold accumulator parameterized by the accumulation function with delayed initialization (initial output sample is always the given accumulator).

# Delays

## Basic delays

Uninitialized delay operator.

The output has an infinitesimal delay (1 sample), and the value at time zero is undefined.

Initialized delay operator.

Creates an SF that delays the input signal, introducing an infinitesimal delay (one sample), using the given argument to fill in the initial output at time zero.

## Timed delays

delay :: Time -> a -> SF a a Source #

Delay a signal by a fixed time `t`

, using the second parameter
to fill in the initial `t`

seconds.

## Variable delay

pause :: b -> SF a Bool -> SF a b -> SF a b Source #

Given a value in an accumulator (b), a predicate signal function (sfC), and a second signal function (sf), pause will produce the accumulator b if sfC input is True, and will transform the signal using sf otherwise. It acts as a pause with an accumulator for the moments when the transformation is paused.

# State keeping combinators

## Loops with guaranteed well-defined feedback

loopPre :: c -> SF (a, c) (b, c) -> SF a b Source #

Loop with an initial value for the signal being fed back.

loopIntegral :: VectorSpace c s => SF (a, c) (b, c) -> SF a b Source #

Loop by integrating the second value in the pair and feeding the result back. Because the integral at time 0 is zero, this is always well defined.

## Integration and differentiation

integral :: VectorSpace a s => SF a a Source #

Integration using the rectangle rule.

imIntegral :: VectorSpace a s => a -> SF a a Source #

"Immediate" integration (using the function's value at the current time)

impulseIntegral :: VectorSpace a k => SF (a, Event a) a Source #

Integrate the first input signal and add the *discrete* accumulation (sum)
of the second, discrete, input signal.

count :: Integral b => SF (Event a) (Event b) Source #

Count the occurrences of input events.

`>>>`

[Event 1,NoEvent,Event 2]`embed count (deltaEncode 1 [Event 'a', NoEvent, Event 'b'])`

derivative :: VectorSpace a s => SF a a Source #

A very crude version of a derivative. It simply divides the value difference by the time difference. Use at your own risk.

iterFrom :: (a -> a -> DTime -> b -> b) -> b -> SF a b Source #

Integrate using an auxiliary function that takes the current and the last input, the time between those samples, and the last output, and returns a new output.

# Noise (random signal) sources and stochastic event sources

noise :: (RandomGen g, Random b) => g -> SF a b Source #

Noise (random signal) with default range for type in question; based on "randoms".

noiseR :: (RandomGen g, Random b) => (b, b) -> g -> SF a b Source #

Noise (random signal) with specified range; based on "randomRs".

occasionally :: RandomGen g => g -> Time -> b -> SF a (Event b) Source #

Stochastic event source with events occurring on average once every t_avg seconds. However, no more than one event results from any one sampling interval in the case of relatively sparse sampling, thus avoiding an "event backlog" should sampling become more frequent at some later point in time.

The class `RandomGen`

provides a common interface to random number
generators.

The `next`

operation returns an `Int`

that is uniformly distributed
in the range returned by `genRange`

(including both end points),
and a new generator.

The `genRange`

operation yields the range of values returned by
the generator.

It is required that:

The second condition ensures that `genRange`

cannot examine its
argument, and hence the value it returns can be determined only by the
instance of `RandomGen`

. That in turn allows an implementation to make
a single call to `genRange`

to establish a generator's range, without
being concerned that the generator returned by (say) `next`

might have
a different range to the generator passed to `next`

.

The default definition spans the full range of `Int`

.

The `split`

operation allows one to obtain two distinct random number
generators. This is very useful in functional programs (for example, when
passing a random number generator down to recursive calls), but very
little work has been done on statistically robust implementations of
`split`

([System.Random, System.Random]
are the only examples we know of).

With a source of random number supply in hand, the `Random`

class allows the
programmer to extract random values of a variety of types.

randomR :: RandomGen g => (a, a) -> g -> (a, g) #

Takes a range *(lo,hi)* and a random number generator
*g*, and returns a random value uniformly distributed in the closed
interval *[lo,hi]*, together with a new generator. It is unspecified
what happens if *lo>hi*. For continuous types there is no requirement
that the values *lo* and *hi* are ever produced, but they may be,
depending on the implementation and the interval.

random :: RandomGen g => g -> (a, g) #

The same as `randomR`

, but using a default range determined by the type:

randomRs :: RandomGen g => (a, a) -> g -> [a] #

Plural variant of `randomR`

, producing an infinite list of
random values instead of returning a new generator.

randoms :: RandomGen g => g -> [a] #

Plural variant of `random`

, producing an infinite list of
random values instead of returning a new generator.

A variant of `randomR`

that uses the global random number generator
(see System.Random).

A variant of `random`

that uses the global random number generator
(see System.Random).

## Instances

# Execution/simulation

## Reactimation

:: Monad m | |

=> m a | Initialization action |

-> (Bool -> m (DTime, Maybe a)) | Input sensing action |

-> (Bool -> b -> m Bool) | Actuation (output processing) action |

-> SF a b | Signal function |

-> m () |

Convenience function to run a signal function indefinitely, using a IO actions to obtain new input and process the output.

This function first runs the initialization action, which provides the initial input for the signal transformer at time 0.

Afterwards, an input sensing action is used to obtain new input (if any) and the time since the last iteration. The argument to the input sensing function indicates if it can block. If no new input is received, it is assumed to be the same as in the last iteration.

After applying the signal function to the input, the actuation IO action is executed. The first argument indicates if the output has changed, the second gives the actual output). Actuation functions may choose to ignore the first argument altogether. This action should return True if the reactimation must stop, and False if it should continue.

Note that this becomes the program's *main loop*, which makes using this
function incompatible with GLUT, Gtk and other graphics libraries. It may also
impose a sizeable constraint in larger projects in which different subparts run
at different time steps. If you need to control the main
loop yourself for these or other reasons, use `reactInit`

and `react`

.

data ReactHandle a b Source #

A reference to reactimate's state, maintained across samples.

reactInit :: IO a -> (ReactHandle a b -> Bool -> b -> IO Bool) -> SF a b -> IO (ReactHandle a b) Source #

Initialize a top-level reaction handle.

## Embedding

embed :: SF a b -> (a, [(DTime, Maybe a)]) -> [b] Source #

Given a signal function and a pair with an initial input sample for the input signal, and a list of sampling times, possibly with new input samples at those times, it produces a list of output samples.

This is a simplified, purely-functional version of `reactimate`

.

embedSynch :: SF a b -> (a, [(DTime, Maybe a)]) -> SF Double b Source #

Synchronous embedding. The embedded signal function is run on the supplied input and time stream at a given (but variable) ratio >= 0 to the outer time flow. When the ratio is 0, the embedded signal function is paused.

deltaEncode :: Eq a => DTime -> [a] -> (a, [(DTime, Maybe a)]) Source #

Spaces a list of samples by a fixed time delta, avoiding unnecessary samples when the input has not changed since the last sample.

deltaEncodeBy :: (a -> a -> Bool) -> DTime -> [a] -> (a, [(DTime, Maybe a)]) Source #

`deltaEncode`

parameterized by the equality test.

A wrapper around an initialized SF (continuation), needed for testing and debugging purposes.

Evaluate an SF, and return an output and an initialized SF.

*WARN*: Do not use this function for standard simulation. This function is
intended only for debugging/testing. Apart from being potentially slower
and consuming more memory, it also breaks the FRP abstraction by making
samples discrete and step based.

Evaluate an initialized SF, and return an output and a continuation.

*WARN*: Do not use this function for standard simulation. This function is
intended only for debugging/testing. Apart from being potentially slower
and consuming more memory, it also breaks the FRP abstraction by making
samples discrete and step based.

evalFuture :: SF a b -> a -> DTime -> (b, SF a b) Source #

Given a signal function and time delta, it moves the signal function into the future, returning a new uninitialized SF and the initial output.

While the input sample refers to the present, the time delta refers to the future (or to the time between the current sample and the next sample).

*WARN*: Do not use this function for standard simulation. This function is
intended only for debugging/testing. Apart from being potentially slower
and consuming more memory, it also breaks the FRP abstraction by making
samples discrete and step based.

# Auxiliary definitions

module Control.Arrow

module Data.VectorSpace