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Latest updates 2017-07-19

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hparra committed Jul 19, 2017
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  2. +280 −0 golang.md
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# Documentation
Documentation is absolutely essential.
Not providing adequate, up-to-date documentation is one of the most irresponsible things we can do as programmers.
Your project, your company, will not survive the test of time without it.
Documentation as Code:
- "Self-Documenting" Code
- Inline Comments
- Documentation Comments
- Markup Documents
- Version Control History
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280 golang.md
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Golang
======
Oh Go! I finally get to use you.
## Notes from "A Tour of Go"
If you already installed Go then you can run an interactive tour of Go locally: `go tool tour`
(This code probably won't compile)
```go
package main
// Packages to import,
// Better style to use a single import statement.
import (
"fmt" // package fmt
"math/rand" // package rand
)
// NOTE: names are exported from package if they begin with a capital letter
// Types come after the variable name.
// Return type comes end of function signature.
func add(x int, y int) int {
return x + y
}
// you can omit type from all but last function parameters if they are the same
func add(x, y int) int {
return x + y
}
// functions can return zero or more values
func swap(x, y string) (string, string) {
return y, x
}
// return values may be named
// just return once you set them
func divmod(a int, b int) (q, r int) {
q = a / b
r = a % b
return
}
// variables can be declared in packages or functions
var num1 int
func nums() {
// variables can be initialized at declaration
var num2 int = 2
// multiple variables can be declared in one line
var num3, num4 int = 3, 4
// within functions you can use short variable declarations
// all statements outside of a function must begin with a keyword
// type is inferred by value
num5 := 5
num6 := num2 // num6 = 2
}
// variables can be declared in blocks too
// let's look at other types too
var (
bool inBlock = true
string message = "Hi!"
int num = 1 // alias for int32 or int64 -- arch dependent
// also int(8,16,32,64)
uint unum = 1 // alias for int32 or int64 -- arch dependent
// also uint(8,16,32,64)
unintptr ptr = nil // alias for int32 or int64 -- arch dependent
byte char = 'A' // alias for unit8
rune emoji = '😀' // alias for int32
float32 decimal = 1.2345 // also float32
complex128 crazy = -5 + 12i
)
// variables without explicit initial value are given their zero value
// QUESTION: is still setting to zero explicitly considered bad style?
var bool myBool // = false
var int myNum // = 0
var string myName // = ""
// call type as function for type conversion
// type conversion must be explicit
// implicit conversion will result in compiler error
var i int = 42
var f float64 = float64(i)
var u uint = uint(f)
// constants are declared like variables
// but you must use const and are not explicitly typed
const Initials = "HGPA"
// for loop
sum := 0
for i := 0; i < 10; i++ {
sum += i
}
// init and post statements are optional
// and if you drop the semi-colons then you have Go's while statement
for sum < 1000 {
sum += sum
}
// infinite loop
for {
}
// NOTE: remember that Go has no while statement
// If-statement
if sum > 1000 {
fmt.Println("That's not that big.")
} else {
fmt.Println("That's def not that big.")
}
// If with short statement.
// Variables declared with short statement are only in scope for if-else block
if sum := a + b; sum > 1000 {
fmt.Println("%d is big!", sum)
} else {
fmt.Println("%d is small", sum)
}
// Switch statement
// They're evaluating from top to bottom.
// They're is no "break" since fallthrough is NOT default behavior
// You must use `fallthrough` statement to get this behavior
switch os := runtime.GOOS; os {
case "darwin":
fmt.Println("OS X.")
case "linux":
fmt.Println("Linux.")
default:
fmt.Printf("Who cares! (BSD is still cool)")
}
// Switch cases may be conditions.
// A conditionless switch is clean way to write long if-then-else chains.
t := time.Now()
switch {
case t.Hour() < 12:
fmt.Println("Good morning!")
case t.Hour() < 17:
fmt.Println("Good afternoon.")
default:
fmt.Println("Good evening.")
}
// Defer statements defer the execution of a function until surrounding function returns.
// Deferred call's arguments are evaluated immediately, but the call is not executed.
// Deferred call are pushed onto a stack.
// The following will print "hello\nworld\n"
func helloWorld() {
defer fmt.Println("world")
fmt.Println("hello")
}
// Go has pointers (but no pointer arithmetic).
i := 42
p := &i // point to i (address of i)
j := *p // get i through pointer (dereference)
*p = 21 // set i through pointer (dereference)
// Go has structs.
type Vertex struct {
X int
Y int
}
// You can initialize a variable of type struct a few ways.
v1 := Vertex{1,2}
v2 := Vertex{X: 1} // Y: 0
v3 := Vertex{} // X: 0, Y:0
// You can also point to a struct.
vp := &Vertex{1,2} // *Vertex
// You can get/set struct fields with dot operator.
v1.X = 3
v1.Y = 4
// dot operator will also dereference if necessary.
vp.X = 5 // equivalent to (*vp).X
// arrays are of the form [n]T
// where n is the fixed size and T is the type
var arr [10]int
// you can also declare contents of the array
primes := [6]int{2,3,4,5,7,11,13}
// a "slice" is a dynamically-sized flexible view/window into the elements of an array
// it does not store data, it just describes section of an array
var firstThreePrimes []int = primes[0:3] // {2,3,5}
// a slice literal create an array then builds slice that references it
someBools := []bool{true, false, true, true, false, true}
// slice expressions return other slices of the same array
// these slice expressions are equivalent
// similar to python
var a [10]int
a[0:10]
a[:10]
a[0:]
a[:]
// slices have both length and capacity
len(firstThreePrimes) // 3
cap(firstThreePrimes) // 6
// you can create a nil slice
var s []int
// create a dynamically-sized array via slice using make
a := make([]int, 5) //len(a) =5
// you can also specify a capacity
b := make([]int, 5, 10) //len(b) = 5, cap(b) = 10
// slices can include other slices
board := [][]string{
[]string{"_", "_", "_"},
[]string{"_", "_", "_"},
[]string{"_", "_", "_"},
}
// append to a slice
s = append(s, 0)
s = append(s, 1)
// append more than one element at a time
s = append(s, 2,3,4,5)
// https://blog.golang.org/go-slices-usage-and-internals
// there is a range version of the for loop
for i, v := range primes {
fmt.Printf("Not prime: %d\n", v * 2)
}
// You can skip index by using _ instead
// dynamically create a two-dimensional slice
m := make([][]uint8, 10, 10)
for x := range p {
m[x] = make([]uint8, 10, 10)
for y := range m[x] {
f := x * y
m[x][y] = uint8(f)
}
}
func main() {
fmt.Println("My favorite number is", rand.Intn(10))
}
```
## Atom Snippets
- `fp` -> `fmt.Println("")`
- `ff` -> `fmt.Println("", var)`
- `for`
- `func`
- `if`
- `iferr`
- `switch`
> Goroutines let you run multiple computations simultaneously.
> Channels let you coordinate the computation, by explicit communication.
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legs
====
## On the Floor -- In Place
- knee-to-elbow
- hamstring curls
- lunge back Kicks
- single leg Bridge
- weighted donkey kicks
## REFERENCES
[4-4 Common Stretching Exercises](http://www.physicallytrained.com/4-4-common-stretching-exercises/).
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# Parra
**Parra** is my last name. My father's paternal last name to be exact.
In Spanish, a *parra* is a grapevine. It is also a Sephardic last name.
It is important to note its pronunciation - think of a lion's paw: pAHrra. Try rolling the R's too. Rawr.
But be forewarned: Do not pronounce it *perra*. In Spanish "perra" means "bitch", and I'm nobody's bitch.
Remember that. HGPA

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