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README.md

Lasp

Build Status

Overview

Lasp is a programming model for synchronization-free computations.

Installing

Lasp requires Erlang 19 or greater. Once you have Erlang installed, do the following to install and build Lasp.

$ git clone git@github.com:lasp-lang/lasp.git
$ cd lasp
$ make

Creating a small cluster

Clone Lasp:

$ git clone https://github.com/lasp-lang/lasp.git

Run two shells

$ rebar3 shell --name a@127.0.0.1
$ rebar3 shell --name b@127.0.0.1

Exceute to node a:

1> lasp_peer_service:join('a@127.0.0.1').
ok
2> lasp_peer_service:members().
{ok,['a@127.0.0.1','b@127.0.0.1']}

Execute node b:

1> lasp_peer_service:members().
{ok,['a@127.0.0.1','b@127.0.0.1']}     

Go back to node a and run:

3> Content = #{what => i_am_an_awmap_value}.

% create a lasp CRDT
AwMapVarName = <<"awmap">>.
Key1 = <<"key1">>.
AwMapType = {state_awmap, [state_mvregister]}.
{ok, {AwMap, _, _, _}} = lasp:declare({AwMapVarName, AwMapType}, AwMapType).


% Update the CRDT with the content
{ok, _} = lasp:update(AwMap, {apply, Key1, {set, nil, Content}}, self()).

Go to node b and retrieve the content of the CRDT:

2> {ok,[{_, AwMapSet}]} = lasp:query({<<"awmap">>,{state_awmap,[state_mvregister]}}).

3> sets:to_list(AwMapSet).
% [#{what => i_am_an_awmap_value}]

Running a shell

You can run a Erlang shell where you can interact with a Lasp node by doing the following:

$ make shell

Running the test suite

To run the test suite, which will execute all of the Lasp scenarios, use the following command.

$ make check

Code examples

This blog post by @marianoguerra contains concise sample code.

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