Two functions showing how to filter functional lists using the specified predicate. First version uses naive recursion and the second one is tail-recursive using the accumulator parameter.
75 people like thisPosted: 13 years ago by Tomas Petricek
Create sequence of floating point values generated by random walk process. Functional solution using sequence expressions and yield! construct in a tail-call position.
39 people like thisPosted: 13 years ago by Tomas Petricek
Continuations provide a means whereby heap space can be traded for stack depth (heap space being generally more plentiful than stack depth). They are especially useful where tail recursion is not possible. Here are a couple of simple continuation examples that can be extended to cover more complex scenarios.
98 people like thisPosted: 13 years ago by Neil Carrier
Function to generate all possible combinations where combination "ab" is different then "ba"
5 people like thisPosted: 13 years ago by Ankur Dhama
Three ways to split a list in half (but not necessarily in the middle). A forth version added that's very short and should be fast, as we only use List.fold. New champ found.
80 people like thisPosted: 13 years ago by Dmitri Pavlenkov
Here is my F# take on some combinatorial functions from the book "Introduction to Functional Programming" by Richard Bird and Philip Wadler.
5 people like thisPosted: 13 years ago by Cesar Mendoza
Euler #5 solution
4 people like thisPosted: 12 years ago by Michael Falanga
Encoding mutually-recursive functions with a Polyvariadic fixpoint combinator.
5 people like thisPosted: 11 years ago by Nick Palladinos
Dynamic programming is equivalent to recursion + some way to remember the results (as far as I undertand) The y combinator allows to "tie" a previously "untied" recursion, which itself allows to compositionally inject additional steps in the recursion. This allows to go from recursion to dynamic programming in a structured way. This exemple is a bit contrived, as there are no overlapping subproblems, which would be the case in more interesting problem (dtw etc..)
3 people like thisPosted: 11 years ago by Nicolas2
I needed a function to generate a tree from a c# class that had some odd semantics, but when I refactored it, I realised almost everyone must have something similar knocking around their codebase, so here's mine.
0 people like thisPosted: 10 years ago by Sean Newham
Check string of palindroms
2 people like thisPosted: 10 years ago by Zhukoff Dima
Less-nonsense 8-line retry function that will retry a function a specified up to `maxRetries` times while it throws. After the retries, any remaining exception is allowed to propagate. Accepts a before function to allow you to wait/report when a retry is taking place
2 people like thisPosted: 9 years ago by Ruben Bartelink
Implements a simple algorithm to compute the transitive reduction of a graph. The transitive reduction of a graph is the minimal set of edges with the same transitive closure
0 people like thisPosted: 7 years ago by Jose Iborra
A sugar around IEnumerator<'a> to make it nicer to use with recursive functions
5 people like thisPosted: 6 years ago by manofstick
Describes a function called "fix" that can be used to generate recursive functions from non-recursive functions, with some simple examples. (Updated with slightly improved comments.)
7 people like thisPosted: 5 years ago by Brian Berns
A good use case for demonstrating the use of active patterns
6 people like thisPosted: 3 years ago by Faisal Waris
This rotates or shifts a list. Unlike http://www.fssnip.net/qY/title/Rotate-List, which runs exponentially, this runs at O(n). In case of overflow (i.e., shift index is larger than the size of the list) will run at most once more with the modulo. This is done to prevent using `List.length` prior to entering the function, as that would lead to a perf punishment of an extra O(n) on each invocation. For large lists, `shift largeList 1` would then get a big performance hit.
1 people like thisPosted: 1 year ago by Abel Braaksma
Three functions showing how to implement projection for functional lists. First version uses naive recursion and the second one is tail-recursive using the accumulator parameter. The third version extends this with continuation passing.
70 people like thisPosted: 13 years ago by Tomas Petricek
Show's how to define a recursive function that will calculate a fibonacci number.
16 people like thisPosted: 13 years ago by Robert Pickering
Hi, I expressed Memoization and Memoization Tail Recursive on the functions. I hope something useful.
22 people like thisPosted: 13 years ago by zecl
The RSA encryption is based on the following procedure:
Generate two distinct primes p and q. Compute n=pq and phi=(p-1)(q-1).
Find an integer e, 1
Like the snippet!
Posted: 13 years ago by Natallie Baikevich
Simple snippet that demonstrates recursively defined discriminated unions, the Y combinator (for encoding recursive functions) and recursive processing of tree-like structures
6 people like thisPosted: 13 years ago by Daniel Jackson
A novel, due to performance inadequacy, abstraction of the "tail-recursive loop" pattern. Approaching what a built-in language feature might look like.
3 people like thisPosted: 13 years ago by Stephen Swensen
A function that takes a random subset from a seq<'T>.
1 people like thisPosted: 12 years ago by Taha Hachana
Inspired by http://dave.fayr.am/posts/2012-10-4-finding-fizzbuzz.html Rules are in a list of lambdas that can be easily modified. A pattern-matching recursive function applies them in the correct order.
7 people like thisPosted: 11 years ago by Richard Broida
The snippet defines a combinator 'tailrec' that can be used to express tail-recursive functions. If you use 'tailrec' and do not mark your function as recursive, then the function will be a tail-recursive one.
1 people like thisPosted: 10 years ago by Tomas Petricek
One solution to Rosalind rabbits problem.
2 people like thisPosted: 10 years ago by Michel Caradec
Plays the perfect game of Tic-Tac-Toe using the Negamax algorithm.
2 people like thisPosted: 9 years ago by Richard Dalton
Two different approaches to the problem of starting with a value, applying a function to it n times, and accumulating a result.
0 people like thisPosted: 7 years ago by Kit Eason
Recursive Factorial using Int64, Double and BigInteger with execution time.
0 people like thisPosted: 6 years ago by Carlos Quintanilla
It is well known that it is impossible to define equality between arbitrary functions. However, there is a large class of functions for which we can determine equality, and itâ€™s strange and surprising. We explore this idea using F# code translated from the Swift programming language.
3 people like thisPosted: 5 years ago by Brian Berns
This little snippet shows you how you can create a simple recursive data type and define a pair of functions that maps the set of positive integers to unique instances in the AST and back again.
2 people like thisPosted: 4 years ago by Steve Goguen
Contains operations for working with 2-dimensional lists.
3 people like thisPosted: 3 years ago by Pavel Tatarintsev