Swiftpack.co - Package - jdevuyst/ruminant


A Swift implementation of Clojure's persistent data structures. Currently persistent and transient vectors are implemented. Persistent hash maps are next on my list.

Persistent Vectors

All core operations on vectors have been implemented:

let v: PersistentVector = ["a", "b", "c"]
let v2 = v.conj("d").assoc(2, "C")
assert(v == ["a", "b", "c"])
assert(v2 == ["a", "b", "C", "d"])
assert(v.pop() == v2[0..<2])
assert(map(v, {$0.uppercaseString}) == ["A", "B", "C"])


You should integrate it into your project with the Swift-Package Manager

dependencies: [
.package(url: "http://github.com/jdevuyst/ruminant", from: "1.0.5")

Sample Usage

Here is a sample walkthrough with Swift Package Manager 4.0 to use this library

At first create a complete new directory from CLI named 'Sample' and change into it.

mkdir sample
cd sample

After this create a new exectuable swift template inside this directory

swift package init --type executable

Now you have the skeleton working directory. I use the swiftenv tool to manage my current installed swift versions. At the moment of writing this I have installed Swift 3.1.1 and 4.0.3. For this libary I used the newest version of Swift at the moment which is 4.0.3!

After this change the Swift-Packager Manifest a little bit (Package.swift)

// swift-tools-version:4.0
// The swift-tools-version declares the minimum version of Swift required to build this package.

import PackageDescription

let package = Package(
    name: "sample",
    dependencies: [
        // Dependencies declare other packages that this package depends on.
        .package(url: "http://github.com/jdevuyst/ruminant", from: "1.0.5")
    targets: [
        // Targets are the basic building blocks of a package. A target can define a module or a test suite.
        // Targets can depend on other targets in this package, and on products in packages which this package depends on.
            name: "sample",
            dependencies: ["ruminant"])

Now we can restore the dependencies with a small command

swift package update

So now we can check if we can use the PersistentVector type in our sample program by extending the Main.swift source

import ruminant

print("Hello, Persistent Vector!")

let sample = PersistentVector([1,2,3,4]).conj(45).conj(42)

After build and run the program from the commandline we should see the following output

swift build
swift run

Hello, Persistent Vector!
[1, 2, 3, 4, 45, 42]

So that's all. Enjoy the world of persistent datastructures.


Copyright © 2015 Jonas De Vuyst

Distributed under the Eclipse Public License either version 1.0 or (at your option) any later version.


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