Functional Python Sequence

## Project description

# funct.Array

Array is a functional mutable sequence inheriting from Python's built-in list. Array provides 100+ higher-order methods and more functionality to the built-in list, making operations on sequences simpler and one-liners neater with no third party packages required.

Array provides a combination of python built-ins, features found in NumPy arrays, and higher-order methods common to functional languages without the weird semantics of the builtins, still preserving the same functionality and the dynamic nature of the built-in list.

funct.Array is available on PyPi and can be installed with pip

```
$ pip install funct
```

## Array Creation

Arrays can be created either with multiple arguments or by providing a sequence as an argument.

>>> from funct import Array >>> Array(1, 2, 3) Array(1, 2, 3) >>> Array([1, 2, 3]) Array(1, 2, 3)

An Array can also be initialized with the static `zeros`

method or the `pad`

method.

Python built-in sequences (including nested ones) lists, tuples and ranges are converted to
Arrays on instantiation. However, other iterables e.g. generators and numpy ndarrays
are converted to Arrays only if the argument consists of a single iterable. The elements
can be converted to Arrays by calling the `toArray`

method.

>>> Array(np.zeros(3)) Array(0.0, 0.0, 0.0) >>> Array(np.zeros(3), np.zeros(3)) Array(array([0., 0., 0.]), array([0., 0., 0.]) >>> Array(np.zeros(3), np.zeros(3)).toArray Array(Array(0.0, 0.0, 0.0], Array(0.0, 0.0, 0.0))

Arrays provide static methods `arange`

, `linspace`

and `logspace`

for
creating linearly or logarithmically spaced Arrays.

## Examples

Chaining multiple functions with Arrays result in cleaner code without multiple nested functions, e.g.

a.zip(b).map(func1).filter(func2).forall(func3) # vs. in traditional python all(map(func3, filter(func2, map(func1, zip(a, b)))))

where `a`

& `b`

are Arrays and `func1`

, `func2`

& `func3`

some functions.

##### Multiplying elements in a sequence with a constant

# In traditional python the multiplication could be implemented using list comprehensions as follows >>> nums = [1, 2, 3, 4, 5] >>> [a * 10 for a in nums] [10, 20, 30, 40, 50] # With Arrays multiplication simplifies to >>> from funct import Array >>> nums = Array(nums) >>> nums.mul(10) Array(10, 20, 30, 40, 50)

##### Multiplying two sequences element-wise

# Traditional python >>> nums2 = [11, 12, 13, 14, 15] >>> [a * b for a, b in zip(nums, nums2] [11, 24, 39, 56, 75] # With Arrays >>> nums.mul(nums2) Array(11, 24, 39, 56, 75)

Same syntax applies for all mathematical operators; `add`

, `pow`

, `mod`

, `gt`

, `lt`

, etc.

##### Selecting values greater than some number

# Traditional python >>> n = 2 >>> nums1 = [1, 2, 3, 4, 5] >>> [x for x in nums if x > n] [3, 4, 5] # With Arrays >>> nums[nums > n] Array(3, 4, 5)

##### Finding idex-wise maximum of sequences

>>> nums1 = Array(1, 2, 3, 4, 5) >>> nums2 = Array(5, 4, 3, 2, 1) >>> nums1.zip(nums2).map(max) Array(5, 4, 3, 4, 5)

##### Splitting an Array based on type

>>> arr = Array(1, 2, "a", "b") >>> arr.groupBy(type)[:, 1] # group by type and select the 2nd element of the tuples Array(Array(1, 2), Array('a', 'b'))

##### Multithreading/processing

Arrays also support parallel and concurrent execution.
Functions applied to Arrays can be parallelized with the `parmap`

and
`parstarmap`

methods. The same methods can be run asynchronously with the `asyncmap`

and
`asyncstarmap`

methods.

>>> Array(1, 2, 3).parmap(some_heavy_func) >>> Array(1, 2, 3).asyncmap(some_other_func)

## Indexing

Array indexing is a combination of standard Python sequence indexing and numpy-style indexing. Array supports

- Standard Python indexing (single element indexing, slicing)
- Index arrays
- Boolan masking
- Multidimensinonal indexing

### Examples

##### Standard Indexing

>>> a = Array(1, 2, 3) >>> a[0] 1 >>> a[:2] Array(1, 2)

##### Index Arrays

>>> a = Array('a', 'b', 'c', 'd') >>> a[[1, 3]] Array('b', 'd')

##### Boolan masking

>>> a = Array(1, 2, 3, 4) >>> a[[True, False, False, True]] Array(1, 4)

##### Multidimensinonal indexing

>>> a = Array((1, 2), (3, 4), (5, 6)) >>> a[:, 0] Array(1, 3, 5)

Note that when indexing 'ragged' nested Arrays multidimensional indexing may
raise an `IndexError`

, since Array does not care whether all the nested Arrays are
the same size, as opposed to numpy ndarrays.

#### Full documentation available here.

## Notes

- Mathematical operations such as addition or multiplication can be done with the
`add`

and`mul`

methods, not with the`+`

and`*`

operators to avoid confusion and to retain the behaviour of the built-in list. - Inplace operations are postfixed with a underscore (e.g.
`arr.abs_`

). However, methods for adding elements to Arrays (`append`

,`extend`

,`insert`

, etc.) are inplace by default. - Inplace operators are slower than out of place operations.
- Even though Array preserves nearly the same functionality
as the built-in list, there are a few differences in their behaviour, the most
important of which are
`==`

(`__eq__`

) Returns element-wise comparison.`bool`

(`__bool__`

) Returns whether all elements evaluate to True.- Arrays are hashable. Note that this is implemented by using the Array's tuple representation in
`__hash__`

.

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