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{-# LANGUAGE BangPatterns, CPP, Rank2Types, UnboxedTuples #-}
{-# OPTIONS_GHC -fno-warn-orphans #-}
-- |
-- Module : Data.Text
-- Copyright : (c) 2009, 2010, 2011 Bryan O'Sullivan,
-- (c) 2009 Duncan Coutts,
-- (c) 2008, 2009 Tom Harper
--
-- License : BSD-style
-- Maintainer : bos@serpentine.com, rtomharper@googlemail.com,
-- duncan@haskell.org
-- Stability : experimental
-- Portability : GHC
--
-- A time and space-efficient implementation of Unicode text.
-- Suitable for performance critical use, both in terms of large data
-- quantities and high speed.
--
-- /Note/: Read below the synopsis for important notes on the use of
-- this module.
--
-- This module is intended to be imported @qualified@, to avoid name
-- clashes with "Prelude" functions, e.g.
--
-- > import qualified Data.Text as T
--
-- To use an extended and very rich family of functions for working
-- with Unicode text (including normalization, regular expressions,
-- non-standard encodings, text breaking, and locales), see the
-- @text-icu@ package: <http://hackage.haskell.org/package/text-icu>
module Data.Text
(
-- * Strict vs lazy types
-- $strict
-- * Acceptable data
-- $replacement
-- * Fusion
-- $fusion
-- * Types
Text
-- * Creation and elimination
, pack
, unpack
, singleton
, empty
-- * Basic interface
, cons
, snoc
, append
, uncons
, head
, last
, tail
, init
, null
, length
, compareLength
-- * Transformations
, map
, intercalate
, intersperse
, transpose
, reverse
, replace
-- ** Case conversion
-- $case
, toCaseFold
, toLower
, toUpper
-- ** Justification
, justifyLeft
, justifyRight
, center
-- * Folds
, foldl
, foldl'
, foldl1
, foldl1'
, foldr
, foldr1
-- ** Special folds
, concat
, concatMap
, any
, all
, maximum
, minimum
-- * Construction
-- ** Scans
, scanl
, scanl1
, scanr
, scanr1
-- ** Accumulating maps
, mapAccumL
, mapAccumR
-- ** Generation and unfolding
, replicate
, unfoldr
, unfoldrN
-- * Substrings
-- ** Breaking strings
, take
, drop
, takeWhile
, dropWhile
, dropWhileEnd
, dropAround
, strip
, stripStart
, stripEnd
, splitAt
, breakOn
, breakOnEnd
, break
, span
, group
, groupBy
, inits
, tails
-- ** Breaking into many substrings
-- $split
, splitOn
, split
, chunksOf
-- ** Breaking into lines and words
, lines
--, lines'
, words
, unlines
, unwords
-- * Predicates
, isPrefixOf
, isSuffixOf
, isInfixOf
-- ** View patterns
, stripPrefix
, stripSuffix
, commonPrefixes
-- * Searching
, filter
, breakOnAll
, find
, partition
-- , findSubstring
-- * Indexing
-- $index
, index
, findIndex
, count
-- * Zipping and unzipping
, zip
, zipWith
-- -* Ordered text
-- , sort
) where
import Prelude (Char, Bool(..), Int, Maybe(..), String,
Eq(..), Ord(..), Ordering(..), (++),
Read(..), Show(..),
(&&), (||), (+), (-), (.), ($), ($!), (>>), (*),
div, maxBound, not, return, otherwise)
#if defined(HAVE_DEEPSEQ)
import Control.DeepSeq (NFData)
#endif
#if defined(ASSERTS)
import Control.Exception (assert)
#endif
import Data.Char (isSpace)
import Data.Data (Data(gfoldl, toConstr, gunfold, dataTypeOf))
#if __GLASGOW_HASKELL__ >= 612
import Data.Data (mkNoRepType)
#else
import Data.Data (mkNorepType)
#endif
import Control.Monad (foldM)
import qualified Data.Text.Array as A
import qualified Data.List as L
import Data.Monoid (Monoid(..))
import Data.String (IsString(..))
import qualified Data.Text.Fusion as S
import qualified Data.Text.Fusion.Common as S
import Data.Text.Fusion (stream, reverseStream, unstream)
import Data.Text.Private (span_)
import Data.Text.Internal (Text(..), empty, firstf, safe, text, textP)
import qualified Prelude as P
import Data.Text.Unsafe (Iter(..), iter, iter_, lengthWord16, reverseIter,
unsafeHead, unsafeTail)
import Data.Text.UnsafeChar (unsafeChr)
import qualified Data.Text.Util as U
import qualified Data.Text.Encoding.Utf16 as U16
import Data.Text.Search (indices)
#if defined(__HADDOCK__)
import Data.ByteString (ByteString)
import qualified Data.Text.Lazy as L
import Data.Int (Int64)
#endif
-- $strict
--
-- This package provides both strict and lazy 'Text' types. The
-- strict type is provided by the 'Data.Text' package, while the lazy
-- type is provided by the 'Data.Text.Lazy' package. Internally, the
-- lazy @Text@ type consists of a list of strict chunks.
--
-- The strict 'Text' type requires that an entire string fit into
-- memory at once. The lazy @Text@ type is capable of streaming
-- strings that are larger than memory using a small memory footprint.
-- In many cases, the overhead of chunked streaming makes the lazy
-- @Text@ type slower than its strict counterpart, but this is not
-- always the case. Sometimes, the time complexity of a function in
-- one module may be different from the other, due to their differing
-- internal structures.
--
-- Each module provides an almost identical API, with the main
-- difference being that the strict module uses 'Int' values for
-- lengths and counts, while the lazy module uses 'Int64' lengths.
-- $replacement
--
-- A 'Text' value is a sequence of Unicode scalar values, as defined
-- in &#xa7;3.9, definition D76 of the Unicode 5.2 standard:
-- <http://www.unicode.org/versions/Unicode5.2.0/ch03.pdf#page=35>. As
-- such, a 'Text' cannot contain values in the range U+D800 to U+DFFF
-- inclusive. Haskell implementations admit all Unicode code points
-- (&#xa7;3.4, definition D10) as 'Char' values, including code points
-- from this invalid range. This means that there are some 'Char'
-- values that are not valid Unicode scalar values, and the functions
-- in this module must handle those cases.
--
-- Within this module, many functions construct a 'Text' from one or
-- more 'Char' values. Those functions will substitute 'Char' values
-- that are not valid Unicode scalar values with the replacement
-- character \"&#xfffd;\" (U+FFFD). Functions that perform this
-- inspection and replacement are documented with the phrase
-- \"Performs replacement on invalid scalar values\".
--
-- (One reason for this policy of replacement is that internally, a
-- 'Text' value is represented as packed UTF-16 data. Values in the
-- range U+D800 through U+DFFF are used by UTF-16 to denote surrogate
-- code points, and so cannot be represented. The functions replace
-- invalid scalar values, instead of dropping them, as a security
-- measure. For details, see Unicode Technical Report 36, &#xa7;3.5:
-- <http://unicode.org/reports/tr36/#Deletion_of_Noncharacters>)
-- $fusion
--
-- Most of the functions in this module are subject to /fusion/,
-- meaning that a pipeline of such functions will usually allocate at
-- most one 'Text' value.
--
-- As an example, consider the following pipeline:
--
-- > import Data.Text as T
-- > import Data.Text.Encoding as E
-- > import Data.ByteString (ByteString)
-- >
-- > countChars :: ByteString -> Int
-- > countChars = T.length . T.toUpper . E.decodeUtf8
--
-- From the type signatures involved, this looks like it should
-- allocate one 'ByteString' value, and two 'Text' values. However,
-- when a module is compiled with optimisation enabled under GHC, the
-- two intermediate 'Text' values will be optimised away, and the
-- function will be compiled down to a single loop over the source
-- 'ByteString'.
--
-- Functions that can be fused by the compiler are documented with the
-- phrase \"Subject to fusion\".
instance Eq Text where
Text arrA offA lenA == Text arrB offB lenB
| lenA == lenB = A.equal arrA offA arrB offB lenA
| otherwise = False
{-# INLINE (==) #-}
instance Ord Text where
compare = compareText
instance Show Text where
showsPrec p ps r = showsPrec p (unpack ps) r
instance Read Text where
readsPrec p str = [(pack x,y) | (x,y) <- readsPrec p str]
instance Monoid Text where
mempty = empty
mappend = append
mconcat = concat
instance IsString Text where
fromString = pack
#if defined(HAVE_DEEPSEQ)
instance NFData Text
#endif
-- This instance preserves data abstraction at the cost of inefficiency.
-- We omit reflection services for the sake of data abstraction.
--
-- This instance was created by copying the behavior of Data.Set and
-- Data.Map. If you feel a mistake has been made, please feel free to
-- submit improvements.
--
-- Original discussion is archived here:
-- "could we get a Data instance for Data.Text.Text?"
-- http://groups.google.com/group/haskell-cafe/browse_thread/thread/b5bbb1b28a7e525d/0639d46852575b93
instance Data Text where
gfoldl f z txt = z pack `f` (unpack txt)
toConstr _ = P.error "Data.Text.Text.toConstr"
gunfold _ _ = P.error "Data.Text.Text.gunfold"
#if __GLASGOW_HASKELL__ >= 612
dataTypeOf _ = mkNoRepType "Data.Text.Text"
#else
dataTypeOf _ = mkNorepType "Data.Text.Text"
#endif
-- | /O(n)/ Compare two 'Text' values lexicographically.
compareText :: Text -> Text -> Ordering
compareText ta@(Text _arrA _offA lenA) tb@(Text _arrB _offB lenB)
| lenA == 0 && lenB == 0 = EQ
| otherwise = go 0 0
where
go !i !j
| i >= lenA || j >= lenB = compare lenA lenB
| a < b = LT
| a > b = GT
| otherwise = go (i+di) (j+dj)
where Iter a di = iter ta i
Iter b dj = iter tb j
-- -----------------------------------------------------------------------------
-- * Conversion to/from 'Text'
-- | /O(n)/ Convert a 'String' into a 'Text'. Subject to
-- fusion. Performs replacement on invalid scalar values.
pack :: String -> Text
pack = unstream . S.streamList . L.map safe
{-# INLINE [1] pack #-}
-- | /O(n)/ Convert a Text into a String. Subject to fusion.
unpack :: Text -> String
unpack = S.unstreamList . stream
{-# INLINE [1] unpack #-}
-- | /O(1)/ Convert a character into a Text. Subject to fusion.
-- Performs replacement on invalid scalar values.
singleton :: Char -> Text
singleton = unstream . S.singleton . safe
{-# INLINE [1] singleton #-}
-- -----------------------------------------------------------------------------
-- * Basic functions
-- | /O(n)/ Adds a character to the front of a 'Text'. This function
-- is more costly than its 'List' counterpart because it requires
-- copying a new array. Subject to fusion. Performs replacement on
-- invalid scalar values.
cons :: Char -> Text -> Text
cons c t = unstream (S.cons (safe c) (stream t))
{-# INLINE cons #-}
infixr 5 `cons`
-- | /O(n)/ Adds a character to the end of a 'Text'. This copies the
-- entire array in the process, unless fused. Subject to fusion.
-- Performs replacement on invalid scalar values.
snoc :: Text -> Char -> Text
snoc t c = unstream (S.snoc (stream t) (safe c))
{-# INLINE snoc #-}
-- | /O(n)/ Appends one 'Text' to the other by copying both of them
-- into a new 'Text'. Subject to fusion.
append :: Text -> Text -> Text
append a@(Text arr1 off1 len1) b@(Text arr2 off2 len2)
| len1 == 0 = b
| len2 == 0 = a
| len > 0 = Text (A.run x) 0 len
| otherwise = overflowError "append"
where
len = len1+len2
x = do
arr <- A.new len
A.copyI arr 0 arr1 off1 len1
A.copyI arr len1 arr2 off2 len
return arr
{-# INLINE append #-}
{-# RULES
"TEXT append -> fused" [~1] forall t1 t2.
append t1 t2 = unstream (S.append (stream t1) (stream t2))
"TEXT append -> unfused" [1] forall t1 t2.
unstream (S.append (stream t1) (stream t2)) = append t1 t2
#-}
-- | /O(1)/ Returns the first character of a 'Text', which must be
-- non-empty. Subject to fusion.
head :: Text -> Char
head t = S.head (stream t)
{-# INLINE head #-}
-- | /O(1)/ Returns the first character and rest of a 'Text', or
-- 'Nothing' if empty. Subject to fusion.
uncons :: Text -> Maybe (Char, Text)
uncons t@(Text arr off len)
| len <= 0 = Nothing
| otherwise = Just (c, textP arr (off+d) (len-d))
where Iter c d = iter t 0
{-# INLINE [1] uncons #-}
-- | Lifted from Control.Arrow and specialized.
second :: (b -> c) -> (a,b) -> (a,c)
second f (a, b) = (a, f b)
-- | /O(1)/ Returns the last character of a 'Text', which must be
-- non-empty. Subject to fusion.
last :: Text -> Char
last (Text arr off len)
| len <= 0 = emptyError "last"
| n < 0xDC00 || n > 0xDFFF = unsafeChr n
| otherwise = U16.chr2 n0 n
where n = A.unsafeIndex arr (off+len-1)
n0 = A.unsafeIndex arr (off+len-2)
{-# INLINE [1] last #-}
{-# RULES
"TEXT last -> fused" [~1] forall t.
last t = S.last (stream t)
"TEXT last -> unfused" [1] forall t.
S.last (stream t) = last t
#-}
-- | /O(1)/ Returns all characters after the head of a 'Text', which
-- must be non-empty. Subject to fusion.
tail :: Text -> Text
tail t@(Text arr off len)
| len <= 0 = emptyError "tail"
| otherwise = textP arr (off+d) (len-d)
where d = iter_ t 0
{-# INLINE [1] tail #-}
{-# RULES
"TEXT tail -> fused" [~1] forall t.
tail t = unstream (S.tail (stream t))
"TEXT tail -> unfused" [1] forall t.
unstream (S.tail (stream t)) = tail t
#-}
-- | /O(1)/ Returns all but the last character of a 'Text', which must
-- be non-empty. Subject to fusion.
init :: Text -> Text
init (Text arr off len) | len <= 0 = emptyError "init"
| n >= 0xDC00 && n <= 0xDFFF = textP arr off (len-2)
| otherwise = textP arr off (len-1)
where
n = A.unsafeIndex arr (off+len-1)
{-# INLINE [1] init #-}
{-# RULES
"TEXT init -> fused" [~1] forall t.
init t = unstream (S.init (stream t))
"TEXT init -> unfused" [1] forall t.
unstream (S.init (stream t)) = init t
#-}
-- | /O(1)/ Tests whether a 'Text' is empty or not. Subject to
-- fusion.
null :: Text -> Bool
null (Text _arr _off len) =
#if defined(ASSERTS)
assert (len >= 0) $
#endif
len <= 0
{-# INLINE [1] null #-}
{-# RULES
"TEXT null -> fused" [~1] forall t.
null t = S.null (stream t)
"TEXT null -> unfused" [1] forall t.
S.null (stream t) = null t
#-}
-- | /O(1)/ Tests whether a 'Text' contains exactly one character.
-- Subject to fusion.
isSingleton :: Text -> Bool
isSingleton = S.isSingleton . stream
{-# INLINE isSingleton #-}
-- | /O(n)/ Returns the number of characters in a 'Text'.
-- Subject to fusion.
length :: Text -> Int
length t = S.length (stream t)
{-# INLINE length #-}
-- | /O(n)/ Compare the count of characters in a 'Text' to a number.
-- Subject to fusion.
--
-- This function gives the same answer as comparing against the result
-- of 'length', but can short circuit if the count of characters is
-- greater than the number, and hence be more efficient.
compareLength :: Text -> Int -> Ordering
compareLength t n = S.compareLengthI (stream t) n
{-# INLINE [1] compareLength #-}
{-# RULES
"TEXT compareN/length -> compareLength" [~1] forall t n.
compare (length t) n = compareLength t n
#-}
{-# RULES
"TEXT ==N/length -> compareLength/==EQ" [~1] forall t n.
(==) (length t) n = compareLength t n == EQ
#-}
{-# RULES
"TEXT /=N/length -> compareLength//=EQ" [~1] forall t n.
(/=) (length t) n = compareLength t n /= EQ
#-}
{-# RULES
"TEXT <N/length -> compareLength/==LT" [~1] forall t n.
(<) (length t) n = compareLength t n == LT
#-}
{-# RULES
"TEXT <=N/length -> compareLength//=GT" [~1] forall t n.
(<=) (length t) n = compareLength t n /= GT
#-}
{-# RULES
"TEXT >N/length -> compareLength/==GT" [~1] forall t n.
(>) (length t) n = compareLength t n == GT
#-}
{-# RULES
"TEXT >=N/length -> compareLength//=LT" [~1] forall t n.
(>=) (length t) n = compareLength t n /= LT
#-}
-- -----------------------------------------------------------------------------
-- * Transformations
-- | /O(n)/ 'map' @f@ @t@ is the 'Text' obtained by applying @f@ to
-- each element of @t@. Subject to fusion. Performs replacement on
-- invalid scalar values.
map :: (Char -> Char) -> Text -> Text
map f t = unstream (S.map (safe . f) (stream t))
{-# INLINE [1] map #-}
-- | /O(n)/ The 'intercalate' function takes a 'Text' and a list of
-- 'Text's and concatenates the list after interspersing the first
-- argument between each element of the list.
intercalate :: Text -> [Text] -> Text
intercalate t = concat . (U.intersperse t)
{-# INLINE intercalate #-}
-- | /O(n)/ The 'intersperse' function takes a character and places it
-- between the characters of a 'Text'. Subject to fusion. Performs
-- replacement on invalid scalar values.
intersperse :: Char -> Text -> Text
intersperse c t = unstream (S.intersperse (safe c) (stream t))
{-# INLINE intersperse #-}
-- | /O(n)/ Reverse the characters of a string. Subject to fusion.
reverse :: Text -> Text
reverse t = S.reverse (stream t)
{-# INLINE reverse #-}
-- | /O(m+n)/ Replace every occurrence of one substring with another.
--
-- In (unlikely) bad cases, this function's time complexity degrades
-- towards /O(n*m)/.
replace :: Text -- ^ Text to search for
-> Text -- ^ Replacement text
-> Text -- ^ Input text
-> Text
replace s d = intercalate d . splitOn s
{-# INLINE replace #-}
-- ----------------------------------------------------------------------------
-- ** Case conversions (folds)
-- $case
--
-- When case converting 'Text' values, do not use combinators like
-- @map toUpper@ to case convert each character of a string
-- individually, as this gives incorrect results according to the
-- rules of some writing systems. The whole-string case conversion
-- functions from this module, such as @toUpper@, obey the correct
-- case conversion rules. As a result, these functions may map one
-- input character to two or three output characters. For examples,
-- see the documentation of each function.
--
-- /Note/: In some languages, case conversion is a locale- and
-- context-dependent operation. The case conversion functions in this
-- module are /not/ locale sensitive. Programs that require locale
-- sensitivity should use appropriate versions of the case mapping
-- functions from the @text-icu@ package:
-- <http://hackage.haskell.org/package/text-icu>
-- | /O(n)/ Convert a string to folded case. This function is mainly
-- useful for performing caseless (also known as case insensitive)
-- string comparisons.
--
-- A string @x@ is a caseless match for a string @y@ if and only if:
--
-- @toCaseFold x == toCaseFold y@
--
-- The result string may be longer than the input string, and may
-- differ from applying 'toLower' to the input string. For instance,
-- the Armenian small ligature \"&#xfb13;\" (men now, U+FB13) is case
-- folded to the sequence \"&#x574;\" (men, U+0574) followed by
-- \"&#x576;\" (now, U+0576), while the Greek \"&#xb5;\" (micro sign,
-- U+00B5) is case folded to \"&#x3bc;\" (small letter mu, U+03BC)
-- instead of itself.
toCaseFold :: Text -> Text
toCaseFold t = unstream (S.toCaseFold (stream t))
{-# INLINE [0] toCaseFold #-}
-- | /O(n)/ Convert a string to lower case, using simple case
-- conversion. The result string may be longer than the input string.
-- For instance, \"&#x130;\" (Latin capital letter I with dot above,
-- U+0130) maps to the sequence \"i\" (Latin small letter i, U+0069) followed
-- by \" &#x307;\" (combining dot above, U+0307).
toLower :: Text -> Text
toLower t = unstream (S.toLower (stream t))
{-# INLINE toLower #-}
-- | /O(n)/ Convert a string to upper case, using simple case
-- conversion. The result string may be longer than the input string.
-- For instance, the German \"&#xdf;\" (eszett, U+00DF) maps to the
-- two-letter sequence \"SS\".
toUpper :: Text -> Text
toUpper t = unstream (S.toUpper (stream t))
{-# INLINE toUpper #-}
-- | /O(n)/ Left-justify a string to the given length, using the
-- specified fill character on the right. Subject to fusion.
-- Performs replacement on invalid scalar values.
--
-- Examples:
--
-- > justifyLeft 7 'x' "foo" == "fooxxxx"
-- > justifyLeft 3 'x' "foobar" == "foobar"
justifyLeft :: Int -> Char -> Text -> Text
justifyLeft k c t
| len >= k = t
| otherwise = t `append` replicateChar (k-len) c
where len = length t
{-# INLINE [1] justifyLeft #-}
{-# RULES
"TEXT justifyLeft -> fused" [~1] forall k c t.
justifyLeft k c t = unstream (S.justifyLeftI k c (stream t))
"TEXT justifyLeft -> unfused" [1] forall k c t.
unstream (S.justifyLeftI k c (stream t)) = justifyLeft k c t
#-}
-- | /O(n)/ Right-justify a string to the given length, using the
-- specified fill character on the left. Performs replacement on
-- invalid scalar values.
--
-- Examples:
--
-- > justifyRight 7 'x' "bar" == "xxxxbar"
-- > justifyRight 3 'x' "foobar" == "foobar"
justifyRight :: Int -> Char -> Text -> Text
justifyRight k c t
| len >= k = t
| otherwise = replicateChar (k-len) c `append` t
where len = length t
{-# INLINE justifyRight #-}
-- | /O(n)/ Center a string to the given length, using the specified
-- fill character on either side. Performs replacement on invalid
-- scalar values.
--
-- Examples:
--
-- > center 8 'x' "HS" = "xxxHSxxx"
center :: Int -> Char -> Text -> Text
center k c t
| len >= k = t
| otherwise = replicateChar l c `append` t `append` replicateChar r c
where len = length t
d = k - len
r = d `div` 2
l = d - r
{-# INLINE center #-}
-- | /O(n)/ The 'transpose' function transposes the rows and columns
-- of its 'Text' argument. Note that this function uses 'pack',
-- 'unpack', and the list version of transpose, and is thus not very
-- efficient.
transpose :: [Text] -> [Text]
transpose ts = P.map pack (L.transpose (P.map unpack ts))
-- -----------------------------------------------------------------------------
-- * Reducing 'Text's (folds)
-- | /O(n)/ 'foldl', applied to a binary operator, a starting value
-- (typically the left-identity of the operator), and a 'Text',
-- reduces the 'Text' using the binary operator, from left to right.
-- Subject to fusion.
foldl :: (a -> Char -> a) -> a -> Text -> a
foldl f z t = S.foldl f z (stream t)
{-# INLINE foldl #-}
-- | /O(n)/ A strict version of 'foldl'. Subject to fusion.
foldl' :: (a -> Char -> a) -> a -> Text -> a
foldl' f z t = S.foldl' f z (stream t)
{-# INLINE foldl' #-}
-- | /O(n)/ A variant of 'foldl' that has no starting value argument,
-- and thus must be applied to a non-empty 'Text'. Subject to fusion.
foldl1 :: (Char -> Char -> Char) -> Text -> Char
foldl1 f t = S.foldl1 f (stream t)
{-# INLINE foldl1 #-}
-- | /O(n)/ A strict version of 'foldl1'. Subject to fusion.
foldl1' :: (Char -> Char -> Char) -> Text -> Char
foldl1' f t = S.foldl1' f (stream t)
{-# INLINE foldl1' #-}
-- | /O(n)/ 'foldr', applied to a binary operator, a starting value
-- (typically the right-identity of the operator), and a 'Text',
-- reduces the 'Text' using the binary operator, from right to left.
-- Subject to fusion.
foldr :: (Char -> a -> a) -> a -> Text -> a
foldr f z t = S.foldr f z (stream t)
{-# INLINE foldr #-}
-- | /O(n)/ A variant of 'foldr' that has no starting value argument,
-- and thus must be applied to a non-empty 'Text'. Subject to
-- fusion.
foldr1 :: (Char -> Char -> Char) -> Text -> Char
foldr1 f t = S.foldr1 f (stream t)
{-# INLINE foldr1 #-}
-- -----------------------------------------------------------------------------
-- ** Special folds
-- | /O(n)/ Concatenate a list of 'Text's.
concat :: [Text] -> Text
concat ts = case ts' of
[] -> empty
[t] -> t
_ -> Text (A.run go) 0 len
where
ts' = L.filter (not . null) ts
len = sumP "concat" $ L.map lengthWord16 ts'
go = do
arr <- A.new len
let step i (Text a o l) =
let !j = i + l in A.copyI arr i a o j >> return j
foldM step 0 ts' >> return arr
-- | /O(n)/ Map a function over a 'Text' that results in a 'Text', and
-- concatenate the results.
concatMap :: (Char -> Text) -> Text -> Text
concatMap f = concat . foldr ((:) . f) []
{-# INLINE concatMap #-}
-- | /O(n)/ 'any' @p@ @t@ determines whether any character in the
-- 'Text' @t@ satisifes the predicate @p@. Subject to fusion.
any :: (Char -> Bool) -> Text -> Bool
any p t = S.any p (stream t)
{-# INLINE any #-}
-- | /O(n)/ 'all' @p@ @t@ determines whether all characters in the
-- 'Text' @t@ satisify the predicate @p@. Subject to fusion.
all :: (Char -> Bool) -> Text -> Bool
all p t = S.all p (stream t)
{-# INLINE all #-}
-- | /O(n)/ 'maximum' returns the maximum value from a 'Text', which
-- must be non-empty. Subject to fusion.
maximum :: Text -> Char
maximum t = S.maximum (stream t)
{-# INLINE maximum #-}
-- | /O(n)/ 'minimum' returns the minimum value from a 'Text', which
-- must be non-empty. Subject to fusion.
minimum :: Text -> Char
minimum t = S.minimum (stream t)
{-# INLINE minimum #-}
-- -----------------------------------------------------------------------------
-- * Building 'Text's
-- | /O(n)/ 'scanl' is similar to 'foldl', but returns a list of
-- successive reduced values from the left. Subject to fusion.
-- Performs replacement on invalid scalar values.
--
-- > scanl f z [x1, x2, ...] == [z, z `f` x1, (z `f` x1) `f` x2, ...]
--
-- Note that
--
-- > last (scanl f z xs) == foldl f z xs.
scanl :: (Char -> Char -> Char) -> Char -> Text -> Text
scanl f z t = unstream (S.scanl g z (stream t))
where g a b = safe (f a b)
{-# INLINE scanl #-}
-- | /O(n)/ 'scanl1' is a variant of 'scanl' that has no starting
-- value argument. Subject to fusion. Performs replacement on
-- invalid scalar values.
--
-- > scanl1 f [x1, x2, ...] == [x1, x1 `f` x2, ...]
scanl1 :: (Char -> Char -> Char) -> Text -> Text
scanl1 f t | null t = empty
| otherwise = scanl f (unsafeHead t) (unsafeTail t)
{-# INLINE scanl1 #-}
-- | /O(n)/ 'scanr' is the right-to-left dual of 'scanl'. Performs
-- replacement on invalid scalar values.
--
-- > scanr f v == reverse . scanl (flip f) v . reverse
scanr :: (Char -> Char -> Char) -> Char -> Text -> Text
scanr f z = S.reverse . S.reverseScanr g z . reverseStream
where g a b = safe (f a b)
{-# INLINE scanr #-}
-- | /O(n)/ 'scanr1' is a variant of 'scanr' that has no starting
-- value argument. Subject to fusion. Performs replacement on
-- invalid scalar values.
scanr1 :: (Char -> Char -> Char) -> Text -> Text
scanr1 f t | null t = empty
| otherwise = scanr f (last t) (init t)
{-# INLINE scanr1 #-}
-- | /O(n)/ Like a combination of 'map' and 'foldl''. Applies a
-- function to each element of a 'Text', passing an accumulating
-- parameter from left to right, and returns a final 'Text'. Performs
-- replacement on invalid scalar values.
mapAccumL :: (a -> Char -> (a,Char)) -> a -> Text -> (a, Text)
mapAccumL f z0 = S.mapAccumL g z0 . stream
where g a b = second safe (f a b)
{-# INLINE mapAccumL #-}
-- | The 'mapAccumR' function behaves like a combination of 'map' and
-- a strict 'foldr'; it applies a function to each element of a
-- 'Text', passing an accumulating parameter from right to left, and
-- returning a final value of this accumulator together with the new
-- 'Text'.
-- Performs replacement on invalid scalar values.
mapAccumR :: (a -> Char -> (a,Char)) -> a -> Text -> (a, Text)
mapAccumR f z0 = second reverse . S.mapAccumL g z0 . reverseStream
where g a b = second safe (f a b)
{-# INLINE mapAccumR #-}
-- -----------------------------------------------------------------------------
-- ** Generating and unfolding 'Text's
-- | /O(n*m)/ 'replicate' @n@ @t@ is a 'Text' consisting of the input
-- @t@ repeated @n@ times.
replicate :: Int -> Text -> Text
replicate n t@(Text a o l)
| n <= 0 || l <= 0 = empty
| n == 1 = t
| isSingleton t = replicateChar n (unsafeHead t)
| n <= maxBound `div` l = Text (A.run x) 0 len
| otherwise = overflowError "replicate"
where
len = l * n
x = do
arr <- A.new len
let loop !d !i | i >= n = return arr
| otherwise = let m = d + l
in A.copyI arr d a o m >> loop m (i+1)
loop 0 0
{-# INLINE [1] replicate #-}
{-# RULES
"TEXT replicate/singleton -> replicateChar" [~1] forall n c.
replicate n (singleton c) = replicateChar n c
#-}
-- | /O(n)/ 'replicateChar' @n@ @c@ is a 'Text' of length @n@ with @c@ the
-- value of every element. Subject to fusion.
replicateChar :: Int -> Char -> Text
replicateChar n c = unstream (S.replicateCharI n (safe c))
{-# INLINE replicateChar #-}
-- | /O(n)/, where @n@ is the length of the result. The 'unfoldr'
-- function is analogous to the List 'L.unfoldr'. 'unfoldr' builds a
-- 'Text' from a seed value. The function takes the element and
-- returns 'Nothing' if it is done producing the 'Text', otherwise
-- 'Just' @(a,b)@. In this case, @a@ is the next 'Char' in the
-- string, and @b@ is the seed value for further production. Subject
-- to fusion. Performs replacement on invalid scalar values.
unfoldr :: (a -> Maybe (Char,a)) -> a -> Text
unfoldr f s = unstream (S.unfoldr (firstf safe . f) s)
{-# INLINE unfoldr #-}
-- | /O(n)/ Like 'unfoldr', 'unfoldrN' builds a 'Text' from a seed
-- value. However, the length of the result should be limited by the
-- first argument to 'unfoldrN'. This function is more efficient than
-- 'unfoldr' when the maximum length of the result is known and
-- correct, otherwise its performance is similar to 'unfoldr'. Subject
-- to fusion. Performs replacement on invalid scalar values.
unfoldrN :: Int -> (a -> Maybe (Char,a)) -> a -> Text
unfoldrN n f s = unstream (S.unfoldrN n (firstf safe . f) s)
{-# INLINE unfoldrN #-}
-- -----------------------------------------------------------------------------
-- * Substrings
-- | /O(n)/ 'take' @n@, applied to a 'Text', returns the prefix of the
-- 'Text' of length @n@, or the 'Text' itself if @n@ is greater than
-- the length of the Text. Subject to fusion.
take :: Int -> Text -> Text
take n t@(Text arr off len)
| n <= 0 = empty
| n >= len = t
| otherwise = Text arr off (loop 0 0)
where
loop !i !cnt
| i >= len || cnt >= n = i
| otherwise = loop (i+d) (cnt+1)
where d = iter_ t i
{-# INLINE [1] take #-}
{-# RULES
"TEXT take -> fused" [~1] forall n t.
take n t = unstream (S.take n (stream t))
"TEXT take -> unfused" [1] forall n t.
unstream (S.take n (stream t)) = take n t
#-}
-- | /O(n)/ 'drop' @n@, applied to a 'Text', returns the suffix of the
-- 'Text' after the first @n@ characters, or the empty 'Text' if @n@
-- is greater than the length of the 'Text'. Subject to fusion.
drop :: Int -> Text -> Text
drop n t@(Text arr off len)
| n <= 0 = t
| n >= len = empty
| otherwise = loop 0 0
where loop !i !cnt
| i >= len || cnt >= n = Text arr (off+i) (len-i)
| otherwise = loop (i+d) (cnt+1)
where d = iter_ t i
{-# INLINE [1] drop #-}
{-# RULES
"TEXT drop -> fused" [~1] forall n t.
drop n t = unstream (S.drop n (stream t))
"TEXT drop -> unfused" [1] forall n t.
unstream (S.drop n (stream t)) = drop n t
#-}
-- | /O(n)/ 'takeWhile', applied to a predicate @p@ and a 'Text',
-- returns the longest prefix (possibly empty) of elements that
-- satisfy @p@. Subject to fusion.
takeWhile :: (Char -> Bool) -> Text -> Text
takeWhile p t@(Text arr off len) = loop 0
where loop !i | i >= len = t
| p c = loop (i+d)
| otherwise = textP arr off i
where Iter c d = iter t i
{-# INLINE [1] takeWhile #-}
{-# RULES
"TEXT takeWhile -> fused" [~1] forall p t.
takeWhile p t = unstream (S.takeWhile p (stream t))
"TEXT takeWhile -> unfused" [1] forall p t.
unstream (S.takeWhile p (stream t)) = takeWhile p t
#-}
-- | /O(n)/ 'dropWhile' @p@ @t@ returns the suffix remaining after
-- 'takeWhile' @p@ @t@. Subject to fusion.
dropWhile :: (Char -> Bool) -> Text -> Text
dropWhile p t@(Text arr off len) = loop 0 0
where loop !i !l | l >= len = empty
| p c = loop (i+d) (l+d)
| otherwise = Text arr (off+i) (len-l)
where Iter c d = iter t i
{-# INLINE [1] dropWhile #-}
{-# RULES
"TEXT dropWhile -> fused" [~1] forall p t.
dropWhile p t = unstream (S.dropWhile p (stream t))
"TEXT dropWhile -> unfused" [1] forall p t.
unstream (S.dropWhile p (stream t)) = dropWhile p t
#-}
-- | /O(n)/ 'dropWhileEnd' @p@ @t@ returns the prefix remaining after
-- dropping characters that fail the predicate @p@ from the end of
-- @t@. Subject to fusion.
-- Examples:
--
-- > dropWhileEnd (=='.') "foo..." == "foo"
dropWhileEnd :: (Char -> Bool) -> Text -> Text
dropWhileEnd p t@(Text arr off len) = loop (len-1) len
where loop !i !l | l <= 0 = empty
| p c = loop (i+d) (l+d)
| otherwise = Text arr off l
where (c,d) = reverseIter t i
{-# INLINE [1] dropWhileEnd #-}
{-# RULES
"TEXT dropWhileEnd -> fused" [~1] forall p t.
dropWhileEnd p t = S.reverse (S.dropWhile p (S.reverseStream t))
"TEXT dropWhileEnd -> unfused" [1] forall p t.
S.reverse (S.dropWhile p (S.reverseStream t)) = dropWhileEnd p t
#-}
-- | /O(n)/ 'dropAround' @p@ @t@ returns the substring remaining after
-- dropping characters that fail the predicate @p@ from both the
-- beginning and end of @t@. Subject to fusion.
dropAround :: (Char -> Bool) -> Text -> Text
dropAround p = dropWhile p . dropWhileEnd p
{-# INLINE [1] dropAround #-}
-- | /O(n)/ Remove leading white space from a string. Equivalent to:
--
-- > dropWhile isSpace
stripStart :: Text -> Text
stripStart = dropWhile isSpace
{-# INLINE [1] stripStart #-}
-- | /O(n)/ Remove trailing white space from a string. Equivalent to:
--
-- > dropWhileEnd isSpace
stripEnd :: Text -> Text
stripEnd = dropWhileEnd isSpace
{-# INLINE [1] stripEnd #-}
-- | /O(n)/ Remove leading and trailing white space from a string.
-- Equivalent to:
--
-- > dropAround isSpace
strip :: Text -> Text
strip = dropAround isSpace
{-# INLINE [1] strip #-}
-- | /O(n)/ 'splitAt' @n t@ returns a pair whose first element is a
-- prefix of @t@ of length @n@, and whose second is the remainder of
-- the string. It is equivalent to @('take' n t, 'drop' n t)@.
splitAt :: Int -> Text -> (Text, Text)
splitAt n t@(Text arr off len)
| n <= 0 = (empty, t)
| n >= len = (t, empty)
| otherwise = (Text arr off k, Text arr (off+k) (len-k))
where k = loop 0 0
loop !i !cnt
| i >= len || cnt >= n = i
| otherwise = loop (i+d) (cnt+1)
where d = iter_ t i
{-# INLINE splitAt #-}
-- | /O(n)/ 'span', applied to a predicate @p@ and text @t@, returns
-- a pair whose first element is the longest prefix (possibly empty)
-- of @t@ of elements that satisfy @p@, and whose second is the
-- remainder of the list.
span :: (Char -> Bool) -> Text -> (Text, Text)
span p t = case span_ p t of
(# hd,tl #) -> (hd,tl)
{-# INLINE span #-}
-- | /O(n)/ 'break' is like 'span', but the prefix returned is
-- over elements that fail the predicate @p@.
break :: (Char -> Bool) -> Text -> (Text, Text)
break p = span (not . p)
{-# INLINE break #-}
-- | /O(n)/ Group characters in a string according to a predicate.
groupBy :: (Char -> Char -> Bool) -> Text -> [Text]
groupBy p = loop
where
loop t@(Text arr off len)
| null t = []
| otherwise = text arr off n : loop (text arr (off+n) (len-n))
where Iter c d = iter t 0
n = d + findAIndexOrEnd (not . p c) (Text arr (off+d) (len-d))
-- | Returns the /array/ index (in units of 'Word16') at which a
-- character may be found. This is /not/ the same as the logical
-- index returned by e.g. 'findIndex'.
findAIndexOrEnd :: (Char -> Bool) -> Text -> Int
findAIndexOrEnd q t@(Text _arr _off len) = go 0
where go !i | i >= len || q c = i
| otherwise = go (i+d)
where Iter c d = iter t i
-- | /O(n)/ Group characters in a string by equality.
group :: Text -> [Text]
group = groupBy (==)
-- | /O(n)/ Return all initial segments of the given 'Text', shortest
-- first.
inits :: Text -> [Text]
inits t@(Text arr off len) = loop 0
where loop i | i >= len = [t]
| otherwise = Text arr off i : loop (i + iter_ t i)
-- | /O(n)/ Return all final segments of the given 'Text', longest
-- first.
tails :: Text -> [Text]
tails t | null t = [empty]
| otherwise = t : tails (unsafeTail t)
-- $split
--
-- Splitting functions in this library do not perform character-wise
-- copies to create substrings; they just construct new 'Text's that
-- are slices of the original.
-- | /O(m+n)/ Break a 'Text' into pieces separated by the first
-- 'Text' argument, consuming the delimiter. An empty delimiter is
-- invalid, and will cause an error to be raised.
--
-- Examples:
--
-- > splitOn "\r\n" "a\r\nb\r\nd\r\ne" == ["a","b","d","e"]
-- > splitOn "aaa" "aaaXaaaXaaaXaaa" == ["","X","X","X",""]
-- > splitOn "x" "x" == ["",""]
--
-- and
--
-- > intercalate s . splitOn s == id
-- > splitOn (singleton c) == split (==c)
--
-- In (unlikely) bad cases, this function's time complexity degrades
-- towards /O(n*m)/.
splitOn :: Text -> Text -> [Text]
splitOn pat@(Text _ _ l) src@(Text arr off len)
| l <= 0 = emptyError "splitOn"
| isSingleton pat = split (== unsafeHead pat) src
| otherwise = go 0 (indices pat src)
where
go !s (x:xs) = textP arr (s+off) (x-s) : go (x+l) xs
go s _ = [textP arr (s+off) (len-s)]
{-# INLINE [1] splitOn #-}
{-# RULES
"TEXT splitOn/singleton -> split/==" [~1] forall c t.
splitOn (singleton c) t = split (==c) t
#-}
-- | /O(n)/ Splits a 'Text' into components delimited by separators,
-- where the predicate returns True for a separator element. The
-- resulting components do not contain the separators. Two adjacent
-- separators result in an empty component in the output. eg.
--
-- > split (=='a') "aabbaca" == ["","","bb","c",""]
-- > split (=='a') "" == [""]
split :: (Char -> Bool) -> Text -> [Text]
split _ t@(Text _off _arr 0) = [t]
split p t = loop t
where loop s | null s' = [l]
| otherwise = l : loop (unsafeTail s')
where (# l, s' #) = span_ (not . p) s
{-# INLINE split #-}
-- | /O(n)/ Splits a 'Text' into components of length @k@. The last
-- element may be shorter than the other chunks, depending on the
-- length of the input. Examples:
--
-- > chunksOf 3 "foobarbaz" == ["foo","bar","baz"]
-- > chunksOf 4 "haskell.org" == ["hask","ell.","org"]
chunksOf :: Int -> Text -> [Text]
chunksOf k = go
where
go t = case splitAt k t of
(a,b) | null a -> []
| otherwise -> a : go b
{-# INLINE chunksOf #-}
-- ----------------------------------------------------------------------------
-- * Searching
-------------------------------------------------------------------------------
-- ** Searching with a predicate
-- | /O(n)/ The 'find' function takes a predicate and a 'Text', and
-- returns the first element matching the predicate, or 'Nothing' if
-- there is no such element.
find :: (Char -> Bool) -> Text -> Maybe Char
find p t = S.findBy p (stream t)
{-# INLINE find #-}
-- | /O(n)/ The 'partition' function takes a predicate and a 'Text',
-- and returns the pair of 'Text's with elements which do and do not
-- satisfy the predicate, respectively; i.e.
--
-- > partition p t == (filter p t, filter (not . p) t)
partition :: (Char -> Bool) -> Text -> (Text, Text)
partition p t = (filter p t, filter (not . p) t)
{-# INLINE partition #-}
-- | /O(n)/ 'filter', applied to a predicate and a 'Text',
-- returns a 'Text' containing those characters that satisfy the
-- predicate.
filter :: (Char -> Bool) -> Text -> Text
filter p t = unstream (S.filter p (stream t))
{-# INLINE filter #-}
-- | /O(n+m)/ Find the first instance of @needle@ (which must be
-- non-'null') in @haystack@. The first element of the returned tuple
-- is the prefix of @haystack@ before @needle@ is matched. The second
-- is the remainder of @haystack@, starting with the match.
--
-- Examples:
--
-- > breakOn "::" "a::b::c" ==> ("a", "::b::c")
-- > breakOn "/" "foobar" ==> ("foobar", "")
--
-- Laws:
--
-- > append prefix match == haystack
-- > where (prefix, match) = breakOn needle haystack
--
-- If you need to break a string by a substring repeatedly (e.g. you
-- want to break on every instance of a substring), use 'breakOnAll'
-- instead, as it has lower startup overhead.
--
-- In (unlikely) bad cases, this function's time complexity degrades
-- towards /O(n*m)/.
breakOn :: Text -> Text -> (Text, Text)
breakOn pat src@(Text arr off len)
| null pat = emptyError "breakOn"
| otherwise = case indices pat src of
[] -> (src, empty)
(x:_) -> (textP arr off x, textP arr (off+x) (len-x))
{-# INLINE breakOn #-}
-- | /O(n+m)/ Similar to 'breakOn', but searches from the end of the
-- string.
--
-- The first element of the returned tuple is the prefix of @haystack@
-- up to and including the last match of @needle@. The second is the
-- remainder of @haystack@, following the match.
--
-- > breakOnEnd "::" "a::b::c" ==> ("a::b::", "c")
breakOnEnd :: Text -> Text -> (Text, Text)
breakOnEnd pat src = (reverse b, reverse a)
where (a,b) = breakOn (reverse pat) (reverse src)
{-# INLINE breakOnEnd #-}
-- | /O(n+m)/ Find all non-overlapping instances of @needle@ in
-- @haystack@. Each element of the returned list consists of a pair:
--
-- * The entire string prior to the /k/th match (i.e. the prefix)
--
-- * The /k/th match, followed by the remainder of the string
--
-- Examples:
--
-- > breakOnAll "::" ""
-- > ==> []
-- > breakOnAll "/" "a/b/c/"
-- > ==> [("a", "/b/c/"), ("a/b", "/c/"), ("a/b/c", "/")]
--
-- In (unlikely) bad cases, this function's time complexity degrades
-- towards /O(n*m)/.
--
-- The @needle@ parameter may not be empty.
breakOnAll :: Text -- ^ @needle@ to search for
-> Text -- ^ @haystack@ in which to search
-> [(Text, Text)]
breakOnAll pat src@(Text arr off slen)
| null pat = emptyError "breakOnAll"
| otherwise = L.map step (indices pat src)
where
step x = (chunk 0 x, chunk x (slen-x))
chunk !n !l = textP arr (n+off) l
{-# INLINE breakOnAll #-}
-------------------------------------------------------------------------------
-- ** Indexing 'Text's
-- $index
--
-- If you think of a 'Text' value as an array of 'Char' values (which
-- it is not), you run the risk of writing inefficient code.
--
-- An idiom that is common in some languages is to find the numeric
-- offset of a character or substring, then use that number to split
-- or trim the searched string. With a 'Text' value, this approach
-- would require two /O(n)/ operations: one to perform the search, and
-- one to operate from wherever the search ended.
--
-- For example, suppose you have a string that you want to split on
-- the substring @\"::\"@, such as @\"foo::bar::quux\"@. Instead of
-- searching for the index of @\"::\"@ and taking the substrings
-- before and after that index, you would instead use @breakOnAll \"::\"@.
-- | /O(n)/ 'Text' index (subscript) operator, starting from 0.
index :: Text -> Int -> Char
index t n = S.index (stream t) n
{-# INLINE index #-}
-- | /O(n)/ The 'findIndex' function takes a predicate and a 'Text'
-- and returns the index of the first element in the 'Text' satisfying
-- the predicate. Subject to fusion.
findIndex :: (Char -> Bool) -> Text -> Maybe Int
findIndex p t = S.findIndex p (stream t)
{-# INLINE findIndex #-}
-- | /O(n+m)/ The 'count' function returns the number of times the
-- query string appears in the given 'Text'. An empty query string is
-- invalid, and will cause an error to be raised.
--
-- In (unlikely) bad cases, this function's time complexity degrades
-- towards /O(n*m)/.
count :: Text -> Text -> Int
count pat src
| null pat = emptyError "count"
| isSingleton pat = countChar (unsafeHead pat) src
| otherwise = L.length (indices pat src)
{-# INLINE [1] count #-}
{-# RULES
"TEXT count/singleton -> countChar" [~1] forall c t.
count (singleton c) t = countChar c t
#-}
-- | /O(n)/ The 'countChar' function returns the number of times the
-- query element appears in the given 'Text'. Subject to fusion.
countChar :: Char -> Text -> Int
countChar c t = S.countChar c (stream t)
{-# INLINE countChar #-}
-------------------------------------------------------------------------------
-- * Zipping
-- | /O(n)/ 'zip' takes two 'Text's and returns a list of
-- corresponding pairs of bytes. If one input 'Text' is short,
-- excess elements of the longer 'Text' are discarded. This is
-- equivalent to a pair of 'unpack' operations.
zip :: Text -> Text -> [(Char,Char)]
zip a b = S.unstreamList $ S.zipWith (,) (stream a) (stream b)
{-# INLINE [0] zip #-}
-- | /O(n)/ 'zipWith' generalises 'zip' by zipping with the function
-- given as the first argument, instead of a tupling function.
-- Performs replacement on invalid scalar values.
zipWith :: (Char -> Char -> Char) -> Text -> Text -> Text
zipWith f t1 t2 = unstream (S.zipWith g (stream t1) (stream t2))
where g a b = safe (f a b)
{-# INLINE [0] zipWith #-}
-- | /O(n)/ Breaks a 'Text' up into a list of words, delimited by 'Char's
-- representing white space.
words :: Text -> [Text]
words t@(Text arr off len) = loop 0 0
where
loop !start !n
| n >= len = if start == n
then []
else [Text arr (start+off) (n-start)]
| isSpace c =
if start == n
then loop (start+1) (start+1)
else Text arr (start+off) (n-start) : loop (n+d) (n+d)
| otherwise = loop start (n+d)
where Iter c d = iter t n
{-# INLINE words #-}
-- | /O(n)/ Breaks a 'Text' up into a list of 'Text's at
-- newline 'Char's. The resulting strings do not contain newlines.
lines :: Text -> [Text]
lines ps | null ps = []
| otherwise = h : if null t
then []
else lines (unsafeTail t)
where (# h,t #) = span_ (/= '\n') ps
{-# INLINE lines #-}
{-
-- | /O(n)/ Portably breaks a 'Text' up into a list of 'Text's at line
-- boundaries.
--
-- A line boundary is considered to be either a line feed, a carriage
-- return immediately followed by a line feed, or a carriage return.
-- This accounts for both Unix and Windows line ending conventions,
-- and for the old convention used on Mac OS 9 and earlier.
lines' :: Text -> [Text]
lines' ps | null ps = []
| otherwise = h : case uncons t of
Nothing -> []
Just (c,t')
| c == '\n' -> lines t'
| c == '\r' -> case uncons t' of
Just ('\n',t'') -> lines t''
_ -> lines t'
where (h,t) = span notEOL ps
notEOL c = c /= '\n' && c /= '\r'
{-# INLINE lines' #-}
-}
-- | /O(n)/ Joins lines, after appending a terminating newline to
-- each.
unlines :: [Text] -> Text
unlines = concat . L.map (`snoc` '\n')
{-# INLINE unlines #-}
-- | /O(n)/ Joins words using single space characters.
unwords :: [Text] -> Text
unwords = intercalate (singleton ' ')
{-# INLINE unwords #-}
-- | /O(n)/ The 'isPrefixOf' function takes two 'Text's and returns
-- 'True' iff the first is a prefix of the second. Subject to fusion.
isPrefixOf :: Text -> Text -> Bool
isPrefixOf a@(Text _ _ alen) b@(Text _ _ blen) =
alen <= blen && S.isPrefixOf (stream a) (stream b)
{-# INLINE [1] isPrefixOf #-}
{-# RULES
"TEXT isPrefixOf -> fused" [~1] forall s t.
isPrefixOf s t = S.isPrefixOf (stream s) (stream t)
#-}
-- | /O(n)/ The 'isSuffixOf' function takes two 'Text's and returns
-- 'True' iff the first is a suffix of the second.
isSuffixOf :: Text -> Text -> Bool
isSuffixOf a@(Text _aarr _aoff alen) b@(Text barr boff blen) =
d >= 0 && a == b'
where d = blen - alen
b' | d == 0 = b
| otherwise = Text barr (boff+d) alen
{-# INLINE isSuffixOf #-}
-- | /O(n+m)/ The 'isInfixOf' function takes two 'Text's and returns
-- 'True' iff the first is contained, wholly and intact, anywhere
-- within the second.
--
-- In (unlikely) bad cases, this function's time complexity degrades
-- towards /O(n*m)/.
isInfixOf :: Text -> Text -> Bool
isInfixOf needle haystack
| null needle = True
| isSingleton needle = S.elem (unsafeHead needle) . S.stream $ haystack
| otherwise = not . L.null . indices needle $ haystack
{-# INLINE [1] isInfixOf #-}
{-# RULES
"TEXT isInfixOf/singleton -> S.elem/S.stream" [~1] forall n h.
isInfixOf (singleton n) h = S.elem n (S.stream h)
#-}
-------------------------------------------------------------------------------
-- * View patterns
-- | /O(n)/ Return the suffix of the second string if its prefix
-- matches the entire first string.
--
-- Examples:
--
-- > stripPrefix "foo" "foobar" == Just "bar"
-- > stripPrefix "" "baz" == Just "baz"
-- > stripPrefix "foo" "quux" == Nothing
--
-- This is particularly useful with the @ViewPatterns@ extension to
-- GHC, as follows:
--
-- > {-# LANGUAGE ViewPatterns #-}
-- > import Data.Text as T
-- >
-- > fnordLength :: Text -> Int
-- > fnordLength (stripPrefix "fnord" -> Just suf) = T.length suf
-- > fnordLength _ = -1
stripPrefix :: Text -> Text -> Maybe Text
stripPrefix p@(Text _arr _off plen) t@(Text arr off len)
| p `isPrefixOf` t = Just $! textP arr (off+plen) (len-plen)
| otherwise = Nothing
-- | /O(n)/ Find the longest non-empty common prefix of two strings
-- and return it, along with the suffixes of each string at which they
-- no longer match.
--
-- If the strings do not have a common prefix or either one is empty,
-- this function returns 'Nothing'.
--
-- Examples:
--
-- > commonPrefixes "foobar" "fooquux" == Just ("foo","bar","quux")
-- > commonPrefixes "veeble" "fetzer" == Nothing
-- > commonPrefixes "" "baz" == Nothing
commonPrefixes :: Text -> Text -> Maybe (Text,Text,Text)
commonPrefixes t0@(Text arr0 off0 len0) t1@(Text arr1 off1 len1) = go 0 0
where
go !i !j | i < len0 && j < len1 && a == b = go (i+d0) (j+d1)
| i > 0 = Just (Text arr0 off0 i,
textP arr0 (off0+i) (len0-i),
textP arr1 (off1+j) (len1-j))
| otherwise = Nothing
where Iter a d0 = iter t0 i
Iter b d1 = iter t1 j
-- | /O(n)/ Return the prefix of the second string if its suffix
-- matches the entire first string.
--
-- Examples:
--
-- > stripSuffix "bar" "foobar" == Just "foo"
-- > stripSuffix "" "baz" == Just "baz"
-- > stripSuffix "foo" "quux" == Nothing
--
-- This is particularly useful with the @ViewPatterns@ extension to
-- GHC, as follows:
--
-- > {-# LANGUAGE ViewPatterns #-}
-- > import Data.Text as T
-- >
-- > quuxLength :: Text -> Int
-- > quuxLength (stripSuffix "quux" -> Just pre) = T.length pre
-- > quuxLength _ = -1
stripSuffix :: Text -> Text -> Maybe Text
stripSuffix p@(Text _arr _off plen) t@(Text arr off len)
| p `isSuffixOf` t = Just $! textP arr off (len-plen)
| otherwise = Nothing
-- | Add a list of non-negative numbers. Errors out on overflow.
sumP :: String -> [Int] -> Int
sumP fun = go 0
where go !a (x:xs)
| ax >= 0 = go ax xs
| otherwise = overflowError fun
where ax = a + x
go a _ = a
emptyError :: String -> a
emptyError fun = P.error $ "Data.Text." ++ fun ++ ": empty input"
overflowError :: String -> a
overflowError fun = P.error $ "Data.Text." ++ fun ++ ": size overflow"
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