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in-package search v0.1.0

Library

Module

Module type

Parameter

Class

Class type

The type of delayed lists containing elements of type `'a`

. Note that the concrete list node `'a node`

is delayed under a closure, not a `lazy`

block, which means it might be recomputed every time we access it.

`and +'a node = `

`| Nil`

`| Cons of 'a * 'a t`

(*A fully-evaluated list node, either empty or containing an element and a delayed tail.

*)

`val empty : 'a t`

The empty sequence, containing no elements.

`val return : 'a -> 'a t`

The singleton sequence containing only the given element.

`cons x xs`

is the sequence containing the element `x`

followed by the sequence `xs`

`cons x xs`

is the sequence containing the element promised by `x`

followed by the sequence `xs`

`map f seq`

returns a new sequence whose elements are the elements of `seq`

, transformed by `f`

. This transformation is lazy, it only applies when the result is traversed.

`map_s f seq`

is like `map f seq`

but `f`

is a function that returns a promise.

Note that there is no concurrency between the promises from the underlying sequence `seq`

and the promises from applying the function `f`

. In other words, the next promise-element of the underlying sequence (`seq`

) is only created when the current promise-element of the returned sequence (as mapped by `f`

) has resolved. This scheduling is true for all the `_s`

functions of this module.

Remove from the sequence the elements that do not satisfy the given predicate. This transformation is lazy, it only applies when the result is traversed.

`filter_s`

is like `filter`

but the predicate returns a promise.

See `map_s`

for additional details about scheduling.

Apply the function to every element; if `f x = None`

then `x`

is dropped; if `f x = Some y`

then `y`

is returned. This transformation is lazy, it only applies when the result is traversed.

`filter_map_s`

is like `filter`

but the predicate returns a promise.

See `map_s`

for additional details about scheduling.

Map each element to a subsequence, then return each element of this sub-sequence in turn. This transformation is lazy, it only applies when the result is traversed.

Traverse the sequence from left to right, combining each element with the accumulator using the given function. The traversal happens immediately and will not terminate (i.e., the promise will not resolve) on infinite sequences.

`fold_left_s`

is like `fold_left`

but the function returns a promise.

See `map_s`

for additional details about scheduling.

Iterate on the sequence, calling the (imperative) function on every element.

The sequence's next node is evaluated only once the function has finished processing the current element. More formally: the promise for the `n+1`

th node of the sequence is created only once the promise returned by `f`

on the `n`

th element of the sequence has resolved.

The traversal happens immediately and will not terminate (i.e., the promise will not resolve) on infinite sequences.

`iter_s`

is like `iter`

but the function returns a promise.

See `map_s`

for additional details about scheduling.

Iterate on the sequence, calling the (imperative) function on every element.

The sequence's next node is evaluated as soon as the previous node is resolved.

The traversal happens immediately and will not terminate (i.e., the promise will not resolve) on infinite sequences.

`iter_n ~max_concurrency f s`

Iterates on the sequence `s`

, calling the (imperative) function `f`

on every element.

The sum total of unresolved promises returned by `f`

never exceeds `max_concurrency`

. Node suspensions are evaluated only when there is capacity for `f`

-promises to be evaluated. Consequently, there might be significantly fewer than `max_concurrency`

promises being evaluated concurrently; especially if the node suspensions take longer to evaluate than the `f`

-promises.

The traversal happens immediately and will not terminate (i.e., the promise will not resolve) on infinite sequences.

`val unfold : ('b -> ('a * 'b) option) -> 'b -> 'a t`

Build a sequence from a step function and an initial value. `unfold f u`

returns `empty`

if the promise `f u`

resolves to `None`

, or `fun () -> Lwt.return (Cons (x, unfold f y))`

if the promise `f u`

resolves to `Some (x, y)`

.

`unfold_lwt`

is like `unfold`

but the step function returns a promise.

Convert a sequence to a list, preserving order. The traversal happens immediately and will not terminate (i.e., the promise will not resolve) on infinite sequences.

`val of_list : 'a list -> 'a t`

Convert a list to a sequence, preserving order.

`val of_seq : 'a Stdlib.Seq.t -> 'a t`

Convert from `'a Stdlib.Seq.t`

to `'a Lwt_seq.t`

. This transformation is lazy, it only applies when the result is traversed.