#clojure log - Dec 22 2009

The Joy of Clojure
Main Clojure site
Google Group
IRC
List of all logged dates

0:00 arohner: the way you can tell a new feature is good: when you want it everywhere

0:00 I want pre and post conditions on multimethods now

0:15 chouser: arohner: I believe they're planned for protocols

0:33 anyone up for a pop quiz?

0:33 scgilardi: and how!

0:34 chouser: ok! where, in legal clojure code, does # by itself indicate a comment until the end of the line?

0:34 scgilardi: *raises my hand*

0:34 chouser: hm, maybe more of a riddle than a quiz.

0:35 yes, Mr. Gilardi?

0:35 scgilardi: On the first line of a file to be loaded

0:36 We support the shebang

0:37 chouser: ah, but I specifically said "# by itself" You're right that #! is a comment to the end of the line.

0:37 scgilardi: d'oh!

0:37 chouser: this is too hard.

0:38 _mst: hm, does #_ fail for the same reason then?

0:38 chouser: It's not really fair to ask such questions when I just stumbled on an answer that I didn't know myself.

0:38 scgilardi: let's keep the floor open for a while

0:38 chouser: _mst: right. #_ requires the _ and is also only to the end of the form, not the end of the line.

0:39 I have a couple hints that I think wouldn't give it completely away.

0:39 _mst: right, yep

0:39 scgilardi: fair enough

0:39 chouser: hint now, or wait a bit?

0:40 scgilardi: I'd say wait a bit

0:48 chouser: ok, first hint:

0:49 though the comment extends until the end of a line according to the applicable docs, there is actually one other character than can end the comment early.

0:51 scgilardi: yep, that didn't give it away. :-)

0:51 danlarkin: scgilardi loves his quizzes

0:54 chouser: :-)

0:55 scgilardi: is this behavior present in the 1.1 release candidate?

0:55 chouser: yes. Also 1.0 and 'new'

0:56 * chouser is starting to feel bad

0:56 chouser: you're all going to hate me.

0:56 * scgilardi won't hate you

0:56 chouser: ok! thanks!

0:56 * danlarkin won't guarantee anything

0:57 chouser: ah well

0:57 second hint:

0:58 I very much doubt Rich would be able to answer this.

0:58 scgilardi: now there's an intriguing hint

0:59 tomoj: I can't even see how you can have a # by itself at all

1:00 danlarkin: does this work? #\n(comment ...)

1:00 chouser: tomoj: oh? do go on...

1:01 danlarkin: you get "No dispatch macro for:" ... either \ or an actual newline char, depending on how you meant that.

1:01 ...which is I suppose what tomoj is referring to.

1:02 The only other hint I can think of is to say what the "other character" is in the first hint.

1:06 scgilardi: what kinds of reads bypass the normal reader?

1:06 chouser: excellen question!

1:06 excellent, even.

1:07 scgilardi: regex springs to mind...

1:08 danlarkin: this is tricky, I'm running out of ideas

1:10 scgilardi: hehe

1:10 chouser: scgilardi: you found it?

1:11 scgilardi: I think so. checking

1:12 when compiling a Pattern using #", with COMMENTS mode on: In this mode, whitespace is ignored, and embedded comments starting with # are ignored until the end of a line.

1:12 not sure exactly how to construct that yet

1:13 chouser: scgilardi: ha! beautiful!

1:13 lisppaste8: Chouser pasted "Where in Clojure code # by itself indicates a comment to the end of the line" at http://paste.lisp.org/display/92465

1:14 scgilardi: very nice1

1:14 and very nice! too!

1:15 chouser: scgilardi: quite impressive. I really don't think I could have done it from your end.

1:16 I needed a comment in my regex and had to go look it up when my first guess of /* comment */ failed. :-P

1:17 scgilardi: :) thanks!

1:17 I had no idea the pattern compiler supported humans.

1:17 The Rich Hickey hint was a good one.

1:18 chouser: learned about the "x" flag when doing very evil perl things.

1:19 scgilardi: so the "other character" is &quote ?

1:20 (spelled the usual single character way...)

1:20 chouser: scgilardi: right

1:20 scgilardi: very cool. time to sleep while I'm ahead. Thanks for the fun.

1:20 chouser: ,(re-find #"(?x)foo # comment until the quote" "foobar")

1:21 clojurebot: "foo"

1:21 replaca: _ato: are you in channel?

1:21 chouser: scgilardi: good night, thanks for playing. -)

1:21 scgilardi: :)

1:21 chouser: :-)

3:36 hiredman: ya'll wanna see something cool?

3:36 http://www.thelastcitadel.com/images/Screenshot-Clojure.png

3:36 piccolino: So if I have multiple threads working and I want to serialize their writes to a file, the way to do that is with a regular Java lock?

3:36 hiredman: piccolino: seems like most people would use an agent

3:36 piccolino: Ah, that was my first thought, but the agent docs said that the functions should be side-ffect free.

3:37 hiredman: I think I would use a linkedblockingqueue

3:38 piccolino: How so?

3:38 hiredman: piccolino: that doesn't seem to stop people from using agents for that kind of thing

3:39 piccolino: I see. Don't agents have the possibility of re-trying?

3:39 hiredman: piccolino: not that I recall

3:40 hoeck: hiredman: which toolkit is this, SWT?

3:42 piccolino: Looks like Dr Scheme.

3:46 hiredman: swing

3:52 hiredman1: ugh

3:55 piccolino: Ah, I see, their state should be an immutable object, but they don't need to be side-effect free.

3:57 replaca: piccolino: you might want to take a look at cloure.comtrib.seq-utils/fill-queue

3:58 piccolino: mmm, that probably doesn't do exactly what you want, but you might get a good idea from it

4:01 hiredman: ~ping

4:01 clojurebot: PONG!

4:05 piccolino: Hm, yeah, I'm afraid I'm not quite sure how to use this for what I want to do.

4:08 scottj: hiredman: what I think would be cool in a graphical repl is displaying sql query results in a sortable table

4:12 cark: hiredman : you're going for a "lisp machine style" repl ?

4:13 or CLIM style

4:24 johnmn3: hiredman: looks cool!

4:26 some of the boxes look a little awkward, but that can probably be fixed.

4:27 hiredman: it is very awkward

4:28 cark: you need inspectable return values now =)

4:29 ordnungswidrig: what did I miss? Graphical Repl?

4:29 johnmn3: yea, looks cool

4:33 hiredman: cark: that sounds painful

4:33 johnmn3: hiredman: are you going to leave the gray background on there?

4:33 hiredman: johnmn3: I don't know

4:34 johnmn3: embed JTrees. Could Rich's inspector work?

4:34 cark: hiredman : http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/File:Listener.png

4:35 hiredman: http://gist.github.com/261648

4:36 johnmn3: yea, that's a little more advanced.

4:36 cark: wew i'm trying to find ome pictures of a clim repl with inspectable content, and google already has my last sentenses int here

4:36 that's scary =/

4:38 anyways what i mean is : you get a textual response from your repl, but you may click it to get an inspector

4:38 that would aleviate the infinite sequence printing problem

4:39 johnmn3: what's with the *->ops convention you use? what does that mean?

4:40 does bq stand for Blocking Queue?

4:47 hiredman: yes

4:47 blockingqueu to outputstream

4:48 ack, the code I gisted is broken

4:48 I was adding scaling to images

4:49 johnmn3: pretty sweet. I like how short your programs are (that you've listed here). after a little bit I can understand it.. useful learning examples.

4:51 hiredman: :)

4:51 johnmn3: and they're actually useful too.

5:22 alexott: i have short question - how i can create instance of java class, that is internal in other java class?

5:22 so for example, in java it created as M.Class(), but how i can create it in clojure?

5:23 cark: (new M$Class) i think

5:25 alexott: cark: thanks, I'll try

5:27 cark: hmm, doesn't work

5:27 cark: try fully qualifying your outer class

5:28 alexott: cark: ok, with fully qualified name it works. thank you

5:29 ordnungswidrig: I shouldn't try (repeat 1) in the graphical repl, though...

5:29 cark: the thing is : you need to import the inner class the same way you do for the outer one

5:30 then you can use the short hand version

5:32 alexott: cark: ok, thank you... I'm not java programmer, so i don't know much details :-(

5:34 cark: me neither =)

5:57 johnmn3: this trick:

5:57 (future

5:57 (while true

5:57 never would have guessed I could do that.

5:58 does that spawn a thread?

5:58 Chousuke: yes.

5:59 johnmn3: hmm

5:59 Chousuke: you might want to include some way to stop the thread :P

5:59 (while @*running* ...) is one way

5:59 where *running* is a global atom

6:00 johnmn3: ok

6:00 in this instance, it's a repl running on a gui.. hiredman's gui repl

6:02 illustrative use of a defmulti in there.

8:09 prhlava: hello, I have solved one usage scenario for usage of gridgain and clojure, the modification: Var.intern(CLOJURE_NS, Symbol.create("*use-context-classloader*"), F) in RT.java made peer class loading work under gridgain. Is class loading in clojure due to overhaul at some time?

8:10 Jules_: How would you represent algebraic data types in Clojure? For example regular expressions like type regex = Char of char | Comp of regex * regex | Alt of regex * regex | Star of regex

8:11 Should I use maps with a :type field that is :char, :comp, :alt or :star?

8:13 interferon: is there a way to start clojure with *print-level* set to 2?

8:13 user.clj doesn't let me set! variables

8:14 prhlava: interferon: put it into "init.clj" file and call clojure with --init argument.

8:15 interferon: actually, is there a way to do it just from slime?

8:15 rhickey: java -cp clojure.jar clojure.main -e "(set! *print-level* 2)" -r

8:17 ilowry: Hello! Could anybody help me with Emacs clojure-mode & slime please?

8:18 I've just intalled them, but every time I try to execute any expression in slime it just hungs.

8:18 In the same time I able to execute the same form from *inferior-lisp* buffer

8:19 prhlava: ilowry: i did this (under debian and arch linuxen): http://riddell.us/tutorial/slime_swank/slime_swank.html

8:20 interferon: rhickey: thanks

8:24 ilowry: prhlava: thanks. I suppose I've done something similar. My config is here: http://paste.org/pastebin/view/13408. I use separately installed slime

8:26 prhlava: ilowry: what happens (in emacs) when you do?: M-x slime

8:26 ilowry: do you get clojure prompt?

8:27 ilowry: prhlava: Yes I get clojure prompt and able to type something there. But nothing happens when I hit Enter.

8:29 btw, swank-clojure I've got gave me WARNINGS about deprecated ^ macro, until I patched it to use (meta ..) instead

8:30 prhlava: ilowry: one thing - i use the latest repository versions for all: clojure-mode, slime, swank-clojure . Emacs is: GNU Emacs 23.1.1 . Is it possible that slime would be too old (they develop rapidly)?

8:32 ilowry: I get the same warning about ^ but it works. But I do not use paredit...

8:34 ilowry: prhlava: yes, I've got the latest versions of the all from repositories.

8:35 prhlava: ilowry: :-/

8:35 ilowry: prhlava: the problem appeared before I added paredit

8:36 prhlava: ilowry: :-/ :-/ is this clojure 1.0 or 1.1? I am using 1.1 snapshot at the moment (but could try with 1.0 easily)....

8:37 ilowry: prhlava: it is 1.1. got it from github

8:37 prhlava: built it with 'ant clean jar' and just 'ant'

8:40 prhlava: ilowry: pretty much what I did. For me, I pretty much followed the short guide (in the above link) and it just worked. I do update clojure-mode, slime, swank-clojure regularly and so far it just works. One thing I noticed that you do not use absolute paths in your config...

8:40 ilowry: but it starts, so :-/

8:41 ilowry: prhlava: I'm under Mac OS X 10.5 and emacs (23.1.90) is from http://emacsformacosx.com/

8:45 prhlava: it maybe that something in my Emacs init file interferes with swank clojure. I need to look at it more carefully. Thanks for your help

8:45 prhlava: ilowry: my work os is linux (debian or archlinux). Both work. My experience with macs is close to zero... But as far as I understand slime works over network socket, so maybe some security/firewall thing?

8:45 ilowry: you are welcome....

8:47 I would need to do (def clojure.core/*use-context-classloader* false) from code, but this does not work from user name space) Do I have to switch to clojure.core namespace or there is a way to set this symbol?

8:48 ilowry: prhlava: not sure this is a socket problem, as the other slime clients (sbcl, clozure CL) work fine, but I'll check

8:49 prhlava: ilowry: aha, then I am still puzzled. Good luck.

8:49 ilowry: prhlava: thanks

8:51 prhlava: have to go

8:53 Xenon1: ilowry: Maybe you could try this : http://github.com/citizen428/ClojureX It installs everything you need for using clojure with Emacs and TextMate. It worked flawlessly for me (both with Aquamacs and Emacs for MacOSX)

8:55 ilowry: Xenon1: Thanks for the link. I'll look it. But I just can not understand what is wrong with my current setup

8:58 Xenon1: ilowry: Well, if you install ClojureX you might compare the two setups and spot the problem ;)

8:59 ilowry: Xenon1: it maybe. thanks :)

9:29 LauJensen: Was ForkJoin included in JDK7 ?

9:35 ~ google forkjoin included in jdk 7

9:35 clojurebot: First, out of 819 results is:

9:35 fahd.blog: JDK 7 - Fork-join and ParallelArrays

9:35 http://fahdshariff.blogspot.com/2008/04/jdk-7-fork-join-and-parallelarrays.html

9:43 ilowry: puff! Just solved the hung problem with closure-mode & swank-closure in Emacs. The reason seemed to be in slime-fancy module. After I removed it from the list given to (slime-setup ...) function in my Emacs init file, I was able to interact with clojure in slime. Just in case it can help somebody else.

10:14 * chouser reinvents continuation-passing style

10:14 chouser: with the same pride as one might reinvent the wheel

10:14 perhaps I should read about it a bit first

10:23 cburroughs: Following java practices I have namspaces that look like tld.company.foo.bar.bax.qux.partIactuallyCareAbout. This looks really annoying in the repl. Is there any way to shorten that in general (or just in slime)?

10:27 chouser: there are some advocating abandoning the Java conventions and going for more of a uniquepackage.PartThatMatters

10:27 and you can use 'import' -- that's about it, I'm afraid.

10:30 cburroughs: As someone working with lots of java people, I think the convention is for the best. I just want a way to mitigate the pain of a 60+ character promt

10:33 chouser: oh, just in the prompt?

10:33 I think there's a way to fix that.

10:44 rhickey: package aliases are a possibility

10:45 chouser: I would love package (and class) aliases.

10:45 rhickey: chouser: which?

10:46 chouser: hm? both!

10:47 rhickey: sounds complicated

10:47 cemerick: class aliases sound like trouble

10:48 chouser: for inner classes especially would be useful.

10:48 rhickey: chouser: these are inner classes with statics or enums, where you need to use the classname often?

10:49 since you could always make an encapsulating ctor function

10:49 harrison: hm. does reify not support [& rest] methods, or am i just messing it up somewhere?

10:50 rhickey: harrison: does not

10:50 cemerick: yeah, I can see that. I've typed Field$Store/YES too much.

10:52 still, just def-ing those constants seems like a better option than classname aliasing

10:53 rhickey: are we ready for RC2 ? or 1.1?

10:53 cburroughs: So in summary there is no in clojure solution now, but chouser thinks there might be some sort of slime magic?

10:53 chouser: rhickey: right, class names used as value (enums, constants) and type hints

11:14 cburroughs: in a normal terminal you can launch a repl with a custom :prompt set. I dunno if slime can leverage that or perhaps has something similar.

11:15 cburroughs: chouser, Thanks, I'll look into it

11:26 fliebel: Why doesn't await(-for) return the agent? I was surprised when I found out it did not. It's as simple as adding agent to the last line, isn't it? Can't hurt, in my opinion…

11:29 alexyk: How is clojure-twitter doing?

11:30 alexyk: fliebel: fine, oauth works

11:30 fliebel: cool

11:38 chouser: fliebel: await takes any number of agents args. you want it to return a seq of those same agents?

11:39 fliebel: chouser: Hmmm, in that case it would not be logical to do so, but I think that most of the time you only use one.

11:40 But in this case it would be a nice thing (pritnln (await (some-agent-returning-function)))

11:41 Now I had to do (let [thing (function] (await thing) (println thing))

11:42 notostraca: I am new to Clojure, and I have no idea how to package an executable jar -- how do the fine people of #clojure do it?

11:42 chouser: (doto (return-agent) await println)

11:43 aking: notostraca: I've started using leiningen - works well. To make a jar, you just type 'lein uberjar'

11:44 notostraca: details at: http://github.com/technomancy/leiningen/

11:44 notostraca: I couldn't figure out how to get it to work on windows

11:44 fliebel: chouser: would it be very confusing to add this to the end of await? (when (= (count agents) 1) (first agents))

11:44 aking: notostraca: I'm not on windows, sorry - but I believe they are working on windows support - check the maillist

11:45 notostraca: ah

11:45 chouser: fliebel: you saw my doto idea?

11:47 fliebel: chouser: yea… it's better, but… It's just not what I expected it to do, just an idea to make Clojure more intuitive or confusing… because I agree that it's not a good thing to return a seq of them.

11:48 chouser: fliebel: yeah, I'm not sure. fortuately for me my opinion doesn't matter, just rhickey's. :-)

11:48 lpetit: does anybody have experience with Eclipse RAP ?

11:49 Trying to choose between alternatives to extend our current desktop application to enterprise intranet (low number of users)

11:49 GWT is an option, but would require us to rewrite the whole UI part,and make it more difficult to share existing stuff too

11:50 But GWT would refrain us from adding clojure eventually (or just in the server part)

11:50 notostraca: hi lpetit, tommy.ettinger here

11:50 lpetit: notostraca: Hi tommy. Haven't forgotten you, but my "hacking night" is tuesday, so it's tonight :-)

11:51 notostraca: yay for hacking night :-)

11:51 lpetit: notostraca: but still at work currently

11:51 notostraca: ah, can you use clojure there?

11:54 lpetit: nope

11:54 not yet ;-)

11:54 but thinking about it very har

11:54 d

11:57 fliebel: chouser: Your doto doesn't work for me for some reason… I tried using an anonymous function, but nothing happened.

12:00 pdk: hm, what could be wrong with this syntax: (doseq [x enables] (. GL11 glEnable x))

12:00 "unable to resolve symbol: x in this context"

12:01 though could it be cause i used into-array to construct enables

12:01 chouser: ,(doto (agent 6) (send inc) await)

12:01 clojurebot: #<Agent@5df3c5: 7>

12:02 fliebel: chouser: hey, the thing returned the agent, so I could put my own function outside the doto.

12:03 chouser: yes, doto returns it's first arg

12:03 fliebel: nice...

12:06 chouser: pdk: that's weird.

12:12 lpetit: pdk: shouldn't it be (doseq [x enables] (. GL11 (glEnable x))) or even better (doseq [x enables] (.glEnable GL11 x)) ?

12:12 chouser: probably (GL11/glEnable x)

12:13 anything starting with dot and a space should be avoided except perhaps when emiting code

12:13 pdk: hm changed it around a bit

12:13 chouser: but that doesn't explain the x error

12:13 pdk: (doseq [x (range (alength enables))] (. GL11 glEnable (aget enables x))) seems to run now

12:14 is this a known issue with doseq's handling of java arrays

12:14 chouser: no

12:14 lpetit: ,(doseq [x ["a"]] (. (java.util.ArrayList.) add x)

12:14 clojurebot: EOF while reading

12:14 lpetit: ,(doseq [x ["a"]] (. (java.util.ArrayList.) add x))

12:14 clojurebot: nil

12:15 chouser: ,(let [enables (into-array ["1" "2" "3"])] (doseq [x enables] (prn (Integer/parseInt x))))

12:15 clojurebot: 1 2 3

12:16 chouser: there shouldn't be any way to be inside (doseq [x anything] ...) and have x be undefined

12:32 jneira: , (reduce + 1 '(1 2 3))

12:32 clojurebot: 7

12:33 jneira: @src reduce

12:33 jum

12:36 pdk: ,(doseq [x (range 3) y (range 4)] (print (str "x: " x "; y: " y " -- ")))

12:36 clojurebot: x: 0; y: 0 -- x: 0; y: 1 -- x: 0; y: 2 -- x: 0; y: 3 -- x: 1; y: 0 -- x: 1; y: 1 -- x: 1; y: 2 -- x: 1; y: 3 -- x: 2; y: 0 -- x: 2; y: 1 -- x: 2; y: 2 -- x: 2; y: 3 --

12:37 chouser: I'm scared.

12:37 I think point-free style is starting to become more attractive to me.

12:37 someone help me quick!

12:37 pdk: point-free as in

12:38 chouser: (partial deliver p) instead of #(deliver p %)

12:39 jneira: , (source map)

12:39 clojurebot: java.lang.Exception: Unable to resolve symbol: source in this context

12:39 chouser: ~def map

12:39 pdk: hm

12:39 jneira: thnxs chouser

12:39 pdk: is bitwise-right-shift implemented in terms of java >> or >>>

12:39 jneira: my snd time in irc channel

12:40 chouser: jneira: except it doesn't seem to work. :-/

12:40 hiredman: I think github changed their line ids. it's #LID1705 now instead of #L1705

12:40 pdk: er bit-shift-right that is

12:40 jneira: the link goes to map definition

12:41 chouser: jneira: hm, didn't for me. glad it worked for you. :-)

12:41 powr-toc: chouser: any word on textjure? :-)

12:41 chouser: powr-toc: dead dead dead

12:42 or at least indefinitely abandoned. I just don't have time for it right now.

12:42 Chousuke: chouser: point-free style is just fine as long as you don't overdo it :P

12:42 fortunately, it's pretty easy to tell when you are overdoing it.

12:42 powr-toc: chouser: how far did you get with it?

12:43 jneira: , (clone chouser)

12:43 clojurebot: java.lang.Exception: Unable to resolve symbol: clone in this context

12:43 jneira: jum

12:43 chouser: powr-toc: a pretty simple swing-based repl with careful output handling

12:43 devlinsf: ,(let [c (transient {})]

12:43 clojurebot: EOF while reading

12:43 devlinsf: (do

12:43 (assoc! c :a 1)

12:43 (assoc! c :b 2)

12:43 (assoc! c :c 3)

12:43 (persistent! c)))

12:43 Hmmm...

12:43 powr-toc: chouser: what do you mean by careful output handling?

12:44 chouser: powr-toc: errors, printed output, and return values are all colored differently. missing eol's are flagged but formatted nicely anyway.

12:45 devlinsf: stop abusing the transient!

12:45 devlinsf: chouser: Oh Yeah?

12:45 ,(let [c (transient {})] (assoc! c :a 1) (persistent! c)))

12:45 clojurebot: {:a 1}

12:45 chouser: powr-toc: I started working on a flexible keybinding system to support both emacs and vim-style bindings, but got bogged down and distracted.

12:46 devlinsf: right, don't do that.

12:46 powr-toc: chouser: missing eols?

12:46 devlinsf: chouser: Seriously?

12:46 chouser: devlinsf: seriously.

12:46 devlinsf: chouser: what's going on I don't see?

12:46 chouser: Sorry, I'm trying to check some of the docs

12:47 chouser: I'm trying to come up with a breaking example.

12:47 hiredman: chouser: gah

12:47 devlinsf: chouser: for transients?

12:47 Chousuke: ,(let [a (transient {})] (dotimes [i 20] (assoc! a i)) (persistent a))

12:47 clojurebot: java.lang.Exception: Unable to resolve symbol: persistent in this context

12:48 Chousuke: ,(let [a (transient {})] (dotimes [i 20] (assoc! a i)) (persistent! a))

12:48 clojurebot: java.lang.IllegalArgumentException: Wrong number of args passed to: core$assoc-BANG-

12:48 Chousuke: hm

12:48 gah

12:48 ,(let [a (transient {})] (dotimes [i 20] (assoc! a i i)) (persistent! a))

12:48 clojurebot: {0 0, 1 1, 2 2, 3 3, 4 4, 5 5, 6 6, 7 7}

12:48 Chousuke: see

12:48 devlinsf: Riht

12:48 Right

12:48 anyone: There's a statement in the transient docs I don't get

12:49 From the transient page, at the bottom : "Can't use after returning a persistent version"

12:49 ,(let [c (transient {})] (assoc! c :a 1) (persistent! c) (assoc! c :b 2) (persistent! c)))

12:49 clojurebot: {:a 1, :b 2}

12:49 devlinsf: Is that right?

12:50 Chousuke: hmm. I thought that would throw an exception :/

12:50 chouser: me too

12:50 devlinsf: So did I

12:50 Is this a bug?

12:50 chouser: devlinsf: do you understand the earlier point though? it's important.

12:50 devlinsf: No

12:51 chouser: devlinsf: you have to use the return value of assoc!, just like you do with the return value of assoc

12:51 devlinsf: I see that only 7 items were read

12:51 Ah

12:51 hiredman: chouser: #L111 and #LID111 both seem to work

12:51 Chousuke: devlinsf: transients can't be used to write imperative algorithms

12:51 devlinsf: Yeah, I know that's what you want

12:51 Chousuke: devlinsf: they are not quite mutable :)

12:51 devlinsf: It's not how they behave

12:51 chouser: hiredman: #L1705 didn't for me in firefox 3.0. *shrug*

12:52 powr-toc: chouser: what did you mean by missing eols are flagged but formated?

12:52 devlinsf: Hmmm... oh

12:52 I now see you example about dotimes

12:52 hiredman: chouser: firefox and github don't play nice

12:53 at work on windows with firefox 3.5 the line numbers never work for core.clj

12:53 chouser: powr-toc: I mean at a regular terminal repl, if you do (print "hi"), you actually see "hinil". textjure breaks them onto separate lines but sticks a different-colored marker after hi to indicate there was no newline.

12:53 devlinsf: Anyway, is my post persistent! modification a bug?

12:53 chouser: hiredman: ok. sorry for the noise. :-)

12:54 rhickey: devlinsf: correct use of transients is simple - write it without them, then add transient ,!s and persistent!

12:54 hiredman: I changed it to #LID anyway

12:54 chouser: devlinsf: I think so.

12:54 ,(let [c (transient [])] (persistent! c) (conj! c :x))

12:54 clojurebot: java.lang.IllegalAccessError: Mutable used after immutable call

12:54 chouser: looks like hash-maps forgot to implement it

12:54 powr-toc: chouser: ahhh gotcha... I've just fired it up now... Is there a way to eval expressions from the text area in the repl?

12:55 devlinsf: rhickey: See my assoc! exmple, though?

12:55 chouser: powr-toc: no, the top text-area is dead.

12:55 rhickey: devlinsf: which one?

12:55 devlinsf: (let [c (transient {})] (assoc! c :a 1) (persistent! c) (assoc! c :b 2) (persistent! c)))

12:56 hiredman: http://www.thelastcitadel.com/images/Screenshot-Clojure.png :D

12:56 devlinsf: ,(let [c (transient {})] (assoc! c :a 1) (persistent! c) (assoc! c :b 2) (persistent! c)))

12:56 clojurebot: {:a 1, :b 2}

12:56 devlinsf: granted, I'm misusing transients

12:56 rhickey: devlinsf: how would that have bee ncorrect without transient stuff?

12:56 chouser: powr-toc: someone forked it on github and hooked up the text area to real files (though without my keybinding stuff). But the repo seems to be gone? :-(

12:56 powr-toc: chouser: ok... so right now the only features it has that seperate it from the standard repl, are that it's swing based and has some fancy(ish) output handling

12:57 devlinsf: rhickey I'm modifying the map after psersistent!

12:57 chouser: hiredman: nice!

12:57 powr-toc: right. hardly even worth existing. :-/

12:57 devlinsf: ,(let [c (transient {})] (-> c (assoc! :a 1) (persistent!) (assoc! :b 2) (persistent!)))

12:57 clojurebot: java.lang.ClassCastException: clojure.lang.PersistentArrayMap cannot be cast to clojure.lang.ITransientAssociative

12:57 devlinsf: That works right, though

12:58 powr-toc: chouser: Well... maybe not :-)

12:58 devlinsf: So I guess my question is that does my misused behavior constitute a bug?

12:58 chouser: powr-toc: but keybindings without a repl would have been equally useless. Maybe I should have started with the hard part. -)

12:58 hiredman: http://gist.github.com/261648

12:59 chouser: I do think this is meant to throw an exception. Not sure how important it is.

12:59 ,(let [c (transient {})] (persistent! c) (assoc! c :x :y))

12:59 clojurebot: #<TransientArrayMap clojure.lang.PersistentArrayMap$TransientArrayMap@104a681>

12:59 devlinsf: Yup

13:00 chouser: Saw the same thing this morning at my REPL

13:00 powr-toc: chouser: I'm a bit tired of not having a good clojure project to get stuck into so I can really learn this lisp and this damn language I find so interesting... anyway I was thinking a paredit style structure editor of somesort might be interesting

13:00 rhickey: chouser: yes, patch welcome

13:01 defn: anyone have any better ideas on writing this: http://gist.github.com/261911

13:02 quick note: sort-ns doesn't sort anything anymore :)

13:03 chouser: powr-toc: would love to have that. Though it requires discipline to keep GUIs from ruining the rest of your Clojure code.

13:03 rhickey: against 1.1.x? I guess the patch will probably apply fine either way.

13:04 rhickey: chouser: no, master

13:06 I'd like to cut a 1.1 release soon

13:06 chouser: what's it blocking on if not bugs?

13:06 worse bugs than we're finding?

13:07 rhickey: yes

13:07 defn: http://gist.github.com/261913 <---is that indentation correct?

13:07 rhickey: correctly formed transient code would never create that last bug

13:09 chouser: yes of course. It's just one of the checks built it to make transients safer to have in the language.

13:12 rhickey: chouser: the bigger issue is I'm unable to enforce serial usage (as distinct from same-thread) - I'm working on ideas for this. That's one reason I marked transients as alpha

13:14 chouser: to prevent bashing in place?

13:18 pdk: ,(print (bit-shift-right -1))

13:18 clojurebot: java.lang.IllegalArgumentException: Wrong number of args passed to: core$bit-shift-right

13:18 pdk: ,(print (bit-shift-right -1 1))

13:18 clojurebot: -1

13:19 pdk: ,(print (bit-shift-right -255 1))

13:19 clojurebot: -128

13:19 pdk: so >>

13:20 that indentation appears correct defn

13:20 though emacs can reindent a line to where it should be if you press tab on the line

13:35 alexyk: How do you declare map parameters in defns so that you can call like (f :where a :only b) ?

13:36 hiredman: :(

13:37 apply hash-map

13:38 ,((fn [& a] (let [{:keys [x y]} (apply hash-map a)] [x y])) :x 1 :y 2)

13:38 clojurebot: [1 2]

13:44 alexyk: ok! why sour face?

13:44 chouser: hiredman doesn't like keyword arguments. He wishes people just passed in maps.

13:45 * stuartsierra agrees

13:46 * devlinsf is unsure

13:46 * devlinsf wishes we had a solution like Python for this one

13:46 chouser: don't we?

13:47 devlinsf: I don't think so

13:47 stuartsierra: There's a defnk in contrib, haven't looked at it in a while.

13:47 devlinsf: The use of &variadic-args and &&keyword-args everywhere is awesome

13:48 I've had this discussion many times with a Python buddy of mine, and I'm convinced it's more straightforward

13:48 (or is it * and ** ?)

13:48 chouser: *args **keyargs

13:48 devlinsf: Ah

13:49 pdk: chouser's got it

13:49 devlinsf: Anyway, I think it's the price we pay for being a lisp

13:49 chouser: hm.

13:49 pdk: though in python keyargs would become a dictionary and you could supply as many as you wanted

13:49 chouser: or being compatible with JVM calling conventions.

13:49 devlinsf: Yeah, not sure which

13:50 Anyway, the point is keyword args is one of many areas Python handles well

13:51 Granted, I'm not going to trade parens for whitespace anytime soon.

13:51 :)

13:51 fliebel: Quite a lot Python references around here… both pro- and anti-python...

13:51 devlinsf: If I had to go back to a normal language, it'd be Python

13:52 I'm coming from a Rails background, too

13:52 Anyway

13:52 fliebel: "normal", that sound like Clojure agains the rest of the world...

13:52 stuartsierra: Lisp always feels embattled.

13:52 jneira: , (doc pos?)

13:52 clojurebot: "([x]); Returns true if num is greater than zero, else false"

13:53 * jneira reading http://blog.fogus.me/2009/12/21/clojures-pre-and-post/

13:53 chouser: no longer finding mutable collections or local variable acceptible, the number of languages to choose from has been reduced dramatically for me.

13:53 devlinsf: Well, right

13:53 stuartsierra: chouser: basically Clojure, Erlang, and Haskell, right?

13:54 chouser: nareshov: interesting, isn't it? Wouldn't it be great if the author of the blog would write whole book about Clojure?

13:54 jneira: scala is out...

13:54 chouser: er

13:54 hiredman: now you are unaffected by the paradox of choice

13:54 chouser: jneira: I meant you, not nareshov.

13:54 hiredman: and happy!

13:55 fliebel: Is there a, well… normal way to add lines to the end of a function in vim? At the moment that involves moving some parens around.

13:55 jneira: jeje but not alone :-P

13:56 pdk: ,(doseq [x (into-array [1 2 3])] (print (str x " ")))

13:56 clojurebot: 1 2 3

13:56 chouser: fliebel: (defn f [] ....), put cursor on opening paren, type %i<CR>

13:56 fliebel: is that what you mean?

13:57 alexyk: scala can be easily used in immutable way. Default List and Map is immutable, and so are val's. You have to ask for trouble and import mutable maps explicitly, and even rename themn is you still want to use immutable ones.

13:57 chouser: I learned immutable locals, collections, and lazy seqs (streams) in scala before picking up Clojure.

13:58 jneira: val x = new ...

13:58 alexyk: chouser: ah! a fellow polyglot :)

13:58 chouser: alexyk: I'm more of a serial polyglot. I leave my old langs behind.

13:58 when I can, anyway.

13:59 can't shake off this C++

13:59 alexyk: chouser: the beauty of JVM is, neighbors don't go away and it's tempting to share.

14:00 chouser: so how did you let go if static typing? :)

14:00 of

14:00 stuartsierra: Sometimes I wish there were a JVM language with C-like semantics.

14:00 pdk: c++ reminds me of that old "lose the beer gut" weight loss ad where a guy is getting chased around town by a giant rolling gut

14:00 chouser: Scala's a pretty good cure for that, actually. "Oh, you want static types? Here take all THIS"

14:00 alexyk: stuartsierra: C-like means *

14:01 stuartsierra: C-like means tight control over the size of objects in memory.

14:01 alexyk: chouser: 2.8.0 is coming along nicely. Growth pains. I bet you jumped ship in a moment of befuddlement. :)

14:01 stuartsierra: which means * :)

14:02 stuartsierra: alexyk: which means memory locality, more cache hits, better performance, ...

14:02 chouser: stuartsierra: I'm looking forward to small-vm targets for Clojure. Not sure what that means exactly -- maybe C or C++ with simple GC or maybe just reference counting.

14:02 jneira: mmm i talked about a clojure implementation in c

14:03 stuartsierra: chouser: That would definitely be interesting.

14:03 jneira: with (malloc .. )

14:03 :_P

14:03 chouser: stuartsierra: I think alexyk means the literal C syntax * for pointers, not asking you to fill in blanks.

14:03 ieure: Argh. I read a piece on Hacker News last week about a dude who implemented Wide Finder in Clojure and had it running in eight minutes, but I can’t find the link now. Anyone have it handy?

14:03 alexyk: chouser: anyhow, Scala is a lure for Haskell crowd. And Clojure for Lisp one. So now they coexist, which is fun. I was pondering of a clojure/scala/jruby flow even.

14:03 chouser: jneira: no, not quite. The immutable collestions fall over if you have to manage memory explicitly.

14:03 alexyk: stuartsierra: yeah, I mean C is opinter-based, and JVM makes it moot.

14:03 pointer

14:03 jneira: java = c - -

14:04 stuartsierra: alexyk: Oh, now I get it.

14:04 piccolino: http://meshy.org/2009/12/13/widefinder-2-with-clojure.html

14:04 alexyk: ieure: clojurebot: google concur next

14:04 ieure: piccolino, Thanks so much.

14:04 alexyk: member:clojurebot: google concur next

14:05 slashus2: What about doing Clojure in the parrot vm?

14:05 alexyk: clojurebot: google concur next

14:05 clojurebot: First, out of 500000 results is:

14:05 ongoing · Concur.next

14:05 http://www.tbray.org/ongoing/When/200x/2009/09/27/Concur-dot-next

14:05 cemerick: alexyk: not sure about scala being a lure for the haskell crowd. Those I know that like haskell distinctly dislike scala.

14:05 fogus: chouser: Creating a small C gc shouldn't be too bad, there are probably dozens laying around the internet for the taking

14:05 * cemerick shrugs

14:05 chouser: fogus: right.

14:05 stuartsierra: Doing GC efficiently is hard, I don't think anything can keep up with the JVM.

14:05 alexyk: cemerick: #scala presents real practitioners who do both with blue-collar monads (called gonads).

14:06 chouser: no, the benefits would have to target specifically areas that JVM is weak

14:06 startup time, memory footprint

14:06 stuartsierra: bit-twiddling, multi-dim arrays, ...

14:06 jneira: and why not in python vm?

14:06 chouser: stuartsierra: yes, but native libs + jvm can mitigate a lot of that.

14:06 pdk: "scala coders got balls man"

14:06 chouser: jneira: sure!

14:07 alexyk: i.e., haskell people who don't have to do any real-world work (e.g. JVM) have a luxury to not like anything else; if, however, reality dawns, they start liking Scala real fast.

14:07 stuartsierra: chouser: true

14:07 fogus: stuartsierra: Probably right; but it would be a nice experiment to create a small C target geared toward Clojure

14:07 jneira: dysinger siad that python vm isnt mature ...

14:07 jum

14:07 stuartsierra: It's certainly more mature than Ruby, but not on par with the JVM.

14:07 cemerick: alexyk: from what I hear, F# is a more attractive target there, but that's complete heresay

14:08 hearsay*

14:08 chouser: perl5 as a vm?

14:08 jneira: juass

14:08 clojure vm?

14:08 chouser: jneira: you mean write a new one from scratch? :-/

14:08 cemerick: chouser: I know a fellow who wrote a scheme in perl5, put it into production @ his company :-)

14:08 chouser: ha!

14:09 beautiful

14:09 stuartsierra: One certainly can't complain that perl5 isn't mature.

14:09 jneira: it's a joke..jvm is a god choose

14:09 cemerick: he's trying to convince the bosses to let him open source it.

14:09 jneira: *good

14:09 alexyk: cemerick: I tried to love MS for F#, but it's too much. PowerShell instead of zsh? Instead of all Mac goodies, like, mine sweeper and solitaire? If there's a business need, though, F# is something special, and with all the VS support and task parallel library is finally a viable MS choice.

14:09 stuartsierra: Ever looked at the source code to Perl 5, though? Scary stuff, man.

14:10 chouser: jvm is brilliant as a first target platform. I'm looking forward to having other options. C, Objective-C, lua, JavaScript, etc.

14:10 golang

14:10 fogus: I'm looking forward to Clj-in-Clj... can we draw target platforms out of a hat?

14:11 chouser: :-)

14:11 pdk: clj for commodore 64 please

14:11 jneira: mmm .net is the snd platform ...

14:11 cemerick: js first, then cocoa/objc for some fun UI stuff

14:11 chouser: the first few will be hard as we run headlong into the kind of stuff Clojure .NET is already starting to deal with.

14:11 fliebel: fogus: what is the status of clj-in-clj?

14:12 chouser: Once those issues are resolved, I think the backends will be relatively straightforward to crank out.

14:12 fogus: fliebel: Don't quote me, but I think the seeds are being planted with reify, types, protocols. I'm not the person to ask

14:14 harrison: hmm. i was looking at MultiFn. looks like it could be made persistent quite easily.

14:24 jan__: I'm trying to set up slime with clojure, but when I start slime in emacs, the embedded clojure can't find swank.clj on it's classpath

14:24 can anyone tell me where I tell slime where it can find swank?

14:25 grantmichaels: jan__ at the brothel

14:25 polypus: :)

14:25 jan__: ah, doubt that will work :)

14:25 pdk: http://riddell.us/tutorial/slime_swank/slime_swank.html step to "configure emacs" i think

14:26 though if you're on windows you could dl clojure in a box

14:26 jan__: running on linux

14:26 tried that "configure emacs" step, but it doesn't work

14:26 grantmichaels: jan__ you're here for MVCC, i know how you are =)

14:26 alexyk: back to our sheep

14:27 ,((fn [& a] (let [{:keys [x y]} (apply hash-map a)] [x y])) :x 1 :y 2)

14:27 clojurebot: [1 2]

14:27 alexyk: now, if I want default values for x and y, what's the most gorges way to di them? :)

14:27 do

14:28 cemerick: alexyk: you can provide defaults in map destructuring via :or

14:28 pdk: ,(let [x (into-array [[(int 1) 2] [3 4]])] (print (str (aget x 1) "; " (aget x 2) "; " (aget x 1 1) "; " (aget x 2 1) "; " x)))

14:28 clojurebot: java.lang.ArrayIndexOutOfBoundsException

14:28 pdk: ,(let [x (into-array [[(int 1) 2] [3 4]])] (print (str (aget x 0) "; " (aget x 1) "; " (aget x 0 0) "; " (aget x 1 0) "; " x)))

14:28 clojurebot: java.lang.IllegalArgumentException: Argument is not an array

14:28 alexyk: cemerick: where do I stick :or again?

14:30 pdk: ,(let [x (Integer[][].)] x)

14:30 clojurebot: java.lang.Exception: Expecting var, but Integer is mapped to class java.lang.Integer

14:30 jan__: slime says Clojure 1.0.0--SNAPSHOT

14:30 user=> java.io.FileNotFoundException: Could not locate swank/swank__init.class or swank/swank.clj on classpath: (NO_SOURCE_FILE:0)

14:30 user=> user=> java.lang.ClassNotFoundException: swank.swank (NO_SOURCE_FILE:3)

14:30 user=> user=> java.lang.ClassNotFoundException: swank.swank (NO_SOURCE_FILE:5)

14:30 user=> user=>

14:30 fliebel: What is a good way to learn all the functions that keep me from using loop? Like reduce, map, doseq, etc. It's not very easy to browse the whole api every time I need to write a loop.

14:31 dysinger: jan__: ! what the heck are you doing in here ? :P

14:31 chouser: Maybe the bottom half of http://clojure.org/sequences

14:31 fliebel: Maybe the bottom half of http://clojure.org/sequences ?

14:31 pdk: http://java.ociweb.com/mark/clojure/article.html has code examples of various looping constructs

14:32 fliebel: chouser: hmmmm, I'll look at that, although not very informative it does group them.

14:32 pdk: ,(let [x (into-array [(ints [1 2]) (ints [3 4])])] (print (str (aget x 0) "; " (aget x 1) "; " (aget x 0 0) "; " (aget x 1 0) "; " x)))

14:32 clojurebot: java.lang.ClassCastException: clojure.lang.PersistentVector cannot be cast to [I

14:33 jan__: dysinger: trying to see if someone could shed some light on what I'm doing wrong

14:36 alexyk: when testing destructuring, I currently do it like: ((fn [{k :k :or 10 v :v}] (print k v)) {:k 1 :v 2})

14:36 does (binding ...) do that too or only vars?

14:37 is there a shorter way to test-destructure?

14:37 * alexyk knows :or is wrong

14:40 grantmichaels: dysinger: he saw the MVCC sign ...

14:40 pdk: ok what types can you pass to ints/floats/etc

14:40 mebaran151: anybody here use enclojure with the latest clojure plugin

14:40 fliebel: What is a good implicit loop for going through a list and for every item verify a condition, and if it's true return that item.

14:40 mebaran151: *clojure version, 1.1.0 master

14:40 fliebel, filter?

14:41 (filter verifier list)

14:41 lpetit: Mr Ettinger ?

14:41 fogus: fliebel: Are you building a list of the results? If so, then probably `for`

14:41 chouser: ,((fn [{k :k v :v :or {v 10}}] (print k v)) {:k 1})

14:41 clojurebot: 1 10

14:42 fliebel: mebaran151: no, I want to return the first match only, not all that match. I might do first on the result, but that seems like a waste of recourses.

14:42 fogus: no, only the first matching item

14:43 chouser: fliebel: no waste using 'first' -- filter is lazy!

14:44 mebaran151: yeah I thought filter was lazy

14:44 chouser: you could also make 'some' work, though it may be awkward depending on your exact case.

14:44 fliebel: chouser: so it's going to filter until it finds one match?

14:44 I'll check out some

14:44 mebaran151: more like, when you ask for the first element, it'll run through the list until it finds one that matches

14:45 fogus: ,(some #{3} [1 2 3 4])

14:45 clojurebot: 3

14:45 chouser: fliebel: not until you call 'first' on it, but yeah.

14:45 fogus: this is a special case though

14:46 piccolino: Does send-off create a new thread every time you call it on the same agent?

14:47 chouser: piccolino: good question! Pretty sure it doesn't, but I'll check.

14:48 piccolino: no, it does not.

14:48 fliebel: There is one problem with filter and some… I need to have state, I need to check if a file exists in a directory, if it does not, move on directory up and try again.

14:48 piccolino: chouser, OK, thanks for checking. It was a bit difficult to tell from the docs.

14:48 DeusExPikachu: is parenthesis balancing handled by the reader?

14:49 johnmn3: reading that blog (blog.fogus.me).. that usage of :post and :pre.. Might be useful for some kind of input validation template system?

14:49 erm

14:49 I'm not trying to be cheeky

14:50 fogus: fliebel: Why is state needed?

14:50 fliebel: fogus: because I can't think functional I guess… :$

14:51 stuartsierra: johnmn3: I think :pre/:post are meant more for code assertions; since they're disabled by default outside the REPL

14:51 fliebel: fogus: I'll have to rethink my approach I think...

14:51 johnmn3: stuartsierra: oh

14:55 fliebel: what's the basic algorithm you have in your head for checking for the files existence?

14:55 mebaran151: anybody here use enclojure

14:55 I can't get the repl to work with 1.1 master

14:55 mitchellh: Simple question: What is the general method people use to run the clojure program JARs? I mean, if the JAR has 11 other JAR dependencies, how does one setup the class paths? Just setup a bash script for the user and list the deps?

14:56 mebaran151: mitchellh, you could just make an uberjar use lein

14:56 and then it gets run like a normal jar with main, all dep included

14:57 fliebel: johnmn3: I'm not sure… but what I want to do is use the most "detailed" file. so first I check for a file in the current directory with a specific name, else I want to have the closest general file.

14:58 johnmn3: I'm now trying to make a seq from a path that goes like a/b/c a/b a

14:58 mitchellh: mebaran151: Some googling lein = Leiningen ?

14:58 I'm reading about it now

15:00 mebaran151: yeah

15:00 it's a nifty buiild tool

15:00 someone decided to finally make Maven sane

15:00 mitchellh: mebaran151: This is great, but what if I'm writing a lib? It would make sense to not make the uberjar there to keep the lib clean.

15:01 mebaran151: you can declare dependencies in the lein buildfile

15:01 and then make a pom.xml

15:01 using lein pom

15:01 people who use your library with maven will automagically fetch the required dependencies

15:01 mitchellh: Fantastic

15:02 johnmn3: fliebel: well I'm pretty noob at this, but I'd do that, then get the contents of each of those directories, filter each with regex, stopping at the first one should get you the most "detailed," right?

15:02 mitchellh: mebaran151: Well, before I ask any other noobish quetsions, I'm going to go read about this and play around with it :) Thanks

15:02 mebaran151: yeah

15:02 they made it way to easy to install

15:02 are you on windows or UNIXy?

15:02 mitchellh: mebaran151: unix

15:02 fliebel: johnmn3: yea, that's what I'm aiming at

15:02 mebaran151: it's supposed to be broken on windows unfortunately, due to some assumptions about scripting

15:03 yeah, then you're set

15:03 mitchellh: Supporting windows [easily] is something I'm not worried about

15:03 Thanks

15:03 fliebel: johnmn3: not sure how to make that seq...

15:03 johnmn3: fliebel: ok.. I'm thinking you should be able to do that pretty functionally

15:03 pdk: the simplest working way i've found so far to create say a java int[][] is basically: (into-array (into-array [1 2]) (into-array [3 4]))

15:04 there's probably better eh

15:04 mebaran151: mitchellh, the jars will work, the build process will not

15:04 fliebel: johnmn3: I agree… but how? :D

15:04 mebaran151: though I suppose if they don't edit your pom.xml, maven should work on windows

15:04 it's mostly interacting with lein itself that would get problematic

15:04 johnmn3: fliebel: not sure off the top of my head.. what's java's getPath method?

15:06 fliebel: or do you just want to work with the string "a\b\c" ?

15:06 fogus: stuartsierra: "Disabled outside the REPL"... what do you mean?

15:06 stuartsierra: fogus: I think *assert* is false by default, except in the REPL

15:07 fliebel: johnmn3: I don't care, as long as it works...

15:07 fogus: stuartsierra: I always assumed that was for `(assert)`

15:08 johnmn3: fliebel: well this is a start

15:08 ,(apply str (drop-last "/a/b/c"))

15:08 clojurebot: "/a/b/"

15:08 fogus: If I compile my blog example, it still throws the :post exception

15:08 stuartsierra: If I compile my blog example, it still throws the :post exception

15:09 stuartsierra: someone said that, maybe it's wrong

15:10 fliebel: johnmn3: the point is that filenames are not 1 char in the real world

15:10 lisppaste8: fogus pasted ":pre :post aot" at http://paste.lisp.org/display/92494

15:11 defn: How do you get an environmental variable like $HOME into clojure?

15:12 johnmn3: fliebel: ah, right

15:13 fliebel: johnmn3: I'm nearly there...

15:13 ,(seq (.split "abc/def/ghi "/"))

15:13 clojurebot: EOF while reading string

15:13 fogus: ,(System/getenv "HOME")

15:13 clojurebot: java.security.AccessControlException: access denied (java.lang.RuntimePermission getenv.HOME)

15:13 fliebel: ,(seq (.split "a/b/c" "/"))

15:13 clojurebot: ("a" "b" "c")

15:14 fogus: defn: ^^ doesn't work here but should work on your box

15:14 defn: fogus: thanks

15:15 fogus: defn: np

15:15 fliebel: is there something like map that gives me access to the previous item?

15:15 mebaran151: i wish there were a way to associate an agent with a given security context

15:15 stuartsierra: $HOME is also (System/getProperty "user.home")

15:16 defn: stuartsierra: is one preferred?

15:16 mebaran151: I'm sure it exists, but it seems like the threadpool forkjoin clojure uses might not agree with the thread context model

15:16 defn: over the other i mean...

15:16 fliebel: sorry for not replying to your email yet, im busy with some work stuff until the holidays

15:16 stuartsierra: defn: The System property is more portable.

15:16 johnmn3: ,(re-split #"/" "/a/b/c")

15:16 clojurebot: java.lang.Exception: Unable to resolve symbol: re-split in this context

15:16 johnmn3: mmm

15:17 defn: ,(use 'clojure.contrib.str-utils)

15:17 clojurebot: nil

15:17 defn: ,(re-split #"/" "a/b/c")

15:17 clojurebot: ("a" "b" "c")

15:17 johnmn3: oh

15:17 is there a way to split without losing the delimiter?

15:18 fliebel: defn: it's fine

15:18 johnmn3: you could just add the / back onto it afterwords

15:18 defn: fliebel: nice parser though :)

15:19 johnmn3: split-with i believe

15:19 ,(split-with #"/" "a/b/c")

15:19 clojurebot: java.lang.ClassCastException: java.util.regex.Pattern cannot be cast to clojure.lang.IFn

15:19 fliebel: defn: I'm now working on the template stuff

15:19 johnmn3: fliebel: oh. didn't see that you'd already split it up there.

15:19 twbray: ,(. #"/" split "a/b/c")

15:19 clojurebot: #<String[] [Ljava.lang.String;@1e3d80c>

15:20 defn: fliebel: cool im excited to see where you're at :)

15:20 twbray: ,(prn (. #"/" split "a/b/c"))

15:20 clojurebot: #<String[] [Ljava.lang.String;@f55759>

15:20 defn: (doc prn)

15:20 clojurebot: "([& more]); Same as pr followed by (newline). Observes *flush-on-newline*"

15:20 the-kenny: ,(seq (. #"/" split "a/b/c"))

15:20 clojurebot: ("a" "b" "c")

15:20 defn: (doc pr)

15:20 clojurebot: "([] [x] [x & more]); Prints the object(s) to the output stream that is the current value of *out*. Prints the object(s), separated by spaces if there is more than one. By default, pr and prn print in a way that objects can be read by the reader"

15:21 defn: ah, cool

15:21 * twbray sighs

15:21 defn: twbray: ?

15:22 mtm_: hmm, leiningen is having trouble resolving a dependency of [org.clojure/clojure "1.1.0-rc1"]. Has 1.1.0-rc1 been added to clojars?

15:22 fogus: ,(seq (. #"/" split "a/b/c"))

15:22 clojurebot: ("a" "b" "c")

15:22 fogus: twbray: ^^

15:22 * twbray mis-read johnmn3's qustion

15:23 fliebel: is there any looping function that gives me the previous item?

15:23 hiredman: reduce

15:24 fliebel: hiredman: like that, but not ending up with one item, but rather using the previous item for computing the present.

15:24 hiredman: like fibonacci…

15:25 mtm_: bah, looks like rc1 is not on any of leiningen's default repos. Anyone have any maven coordinates for rc1?

15:25 fliebel: hiredman: I think I'll use this: http://github.com/richhickey/clojure-contrib/blob/master/src/clojure/contrib/lazy_seqs.clj#L78

15:25 stuartsierra: mtm_: I don't think it's been pushed anywhere, but you can download the ZIP and run "ant ci-build"

15:26 mtm_: stuartsierra: I'll give it a shot

15:26 stuartsierra: That will install in your local maven repo.

15:27 mtm_: I guess with 1.1.0 final imminent it doesn't make sense to push an rc at this point

15:27 johnmn3: ,(use 'clojure.contrib.seq-utils)

15:27 clojurebot: nil

15:27 johnmn3: ,(partition-by #(= \/ %) (seq "/hi/by/my"))

15:27 clojurebot: ((\/) (\h \i) (\/) (\b \y) (\/) (\m \y))

15:27 stuartsierra: ,(map str (partition-by #(= \/ %) (seq "/hi/by/my")))

15:27 clojurebot: ("(\\/)" "(\\h \\i)" "(\\/)" "(\\b \\y)" "(\\/)" "(\\m \\y)")

15:27 stuartsierra: ,(map #(apply str %) (partition-by #(= \/ %) (seq "/hi/by/my")))

15:28 johnmn3: fliebel: I think for allows you to hold on to more than one value of a seq at a time.

15:29 stuartsierra: mtm_: You'll need to download maven-ant-tasks too.

15:30 johnmn3: stuartsierra: my repl says that works just fine.

15:30 mtm_: stuartsierra: thanks (hopefully I already have them)

15:30 fliebel: ,(take 5 (iterate butlast [:a :b :c :d :e])) ; johnmn3: this should do, now only the joining part.

15:30 clojurebot: ([:a :b :c :d :e] (:a :b :c :d) (:a :b :c) (:a :b) (:a))

15:31 johnmn3: ah-hkha! very nice

15:32 hiredman: http://en.wikibooks.org/wiki/Clojure_Programming/Examples/Lazy_Fibonacci

15:32 mtm_: is the latest rc on origin/master or origin/1.1.x ?

15:32 stuartsierra: 1.1.x

15:32 mtm_: thx

15:32 mebaran151: does 1.1 have the local cleaning fix?

15:32 johnmn3: ,(for [x (take 5 (iterate butlast "/ab/cd/ef"))] (apply str x))

15:32 clojurebot: ("/ab/cd/ef" "/ab/cd/e" "/ab/cd/" "/ab/cd" "/ab/c")

15:33 mebaran151: where holding on to the head won't be the headache it currently is

15:33 johnmn3: still have to wordify it.

15:33 fliebel: johnmn3: I can handle it now, thanks for your help.

15:34 johnmn3: np

15:34 stuartsierra: mebaran151: no

15:37 defn: ,(use 'clojure.contrib.shell-out)

15:37 clojurebot: nil

15:40 hiredman: http://www.technologyreview.com/blog/arxiv/24497/ <-- function of the past, eh?

15:40 johnmn3: ,(System/getProperty "user.home")

15:40 clojurebot: java.security.AccessControlException: access denied (java.util.PropertyPermission user.home read)

15:40 mtm_: stuartsierra: spiffy, that worked

15:41 joshua-choi: Hey, is there an easy way to compose two predicates f and g into #(or (apply f %&) (apply g %&))?

15:42 defn: im trying to get the project root from a nested directory... "/my/project/root/is/not/here" -- I want "/my/project/root/"

15:42 fliebel: ,(take 5 (map #(apply str (interleave % (repeat "/"))) (iterate butlast (seq (.split "abc/def/ghi/jkl/mno" "/"))))) ; johnmn3

15:42 clojurebot: ("abc/def/ghi/jkl/mno/" "abc/def/ghi/jkl/" "abc/def/ghi/" "abc/def/" "abc/")

15:42 johnmn3: fliebel: there it is

15:43 defn: i was thinking something like:

15:43 johnmn3: gratifying, isn't it?

15:43 defn: ,(reverse (drop 2 (reverse (re-split #"/" (sh "pwd")))))

15:43 clojurebot: java.security.AccessControlException: access denied (java.io.FilePermission <<ALL FILES>> execute)

15:43 fliebel: yea

15:43 lpetit: hello, could someone help me find where emacs lisp (check-parens) definition is in a standard emacs distribution ? (which file ? generally under which folder layout ?)

15:44 it seems it's not part of paredit, probably of some other "mode" ...

15:44 johnmn3: i love it when it works.. yea, clojurebot is locked down.

15:44 fliebel: defn: I'm just fighting paths as well. How is root defined? the dir called root? the nth item form either sides?

15:45 _ato: defn: use (System/getProperty "user.dir") for pwd

15:45 defn: _ato: thanks

15:45 mebaran151: that's not pwd

15:45 defn: err so it isnt

15:46 _ato: mebaran151: ?

15:46 defn: err it is

15:46 mebaran151: user.home isn't

15:46 johnmn3: its the home dir

15:46 mebaran151: pwd is in Runtime I think

15:46 defn: user.dir for me works

15:46 _ato: user.dir, not user.home

15:46 defn: it's the same as pwd

15:46 without the ugly \n

15:47 _ato: http://java.sun.com/j2se/1.5.0/docs/api/java/lang/System.html#getProperties()

15:47 defn: _ato: how would you get two directories above "user.dir"?

15:47 mebaran151: I think though it gets something weird like Application Support in windows

15:47 defn: like /my/current/working/dir/is/this

15:47 but i want /my/current/working/dir/

15:48 hiredman: (-> (File. (System/getProperty "user.dir")) .getParent .getParent)

15:48 mebaran151: oh

15:48 much easier way would be

15:48 hiredman: it may not be called getParent

15:48 defn: hiredman: awesome, thank you

15:48 hiredman: but look at the javadoc for File

15:48 defn: ill figure it out, thanks

15:48 mebaran151: (.getCanonicalPath (File. "../../"))

15:48 ,(.getCanonicalPath (File. "../../"))

15:48 clojurebot: java.lang.IllegalArgumentException: Unable to resolve classname: File

15:49 _ato: ,(.getCanonicalPath (java.io.File. "../../"))

15:49 clojurebot: java.security.AccessControlException: access denied (java.util.PropertyPermission user.dir read)

15:49 _ato: heh

15:49 mebaran151: yeah user.dir maps someplace strange

15:50 _ato: if it does then "." in java.io.File is also going to map someplace strange ;-)

15:50 mebaran151: ah, I think I lied

15:50 _ato: cause File uses user.dir as the above access exception shows

15:51 mebaran151: I would have thought it the other way around, but so is the ways of Java

15:52 I thought it mapped to the like where the jar actually was

15:52 robwolfe: lpetit: C-h f check-parens: check-parens is an interactive compiled Lisp function in `lisp.el'.

15:54 lpetit: robwolfe: thanks very much. I'm beginning a port of paredit.el to clojure, but I'm a noob with emacs so your help is very much appreciated (I prefer spend my little spare time hacking on paredit.clj than on enhancing my emacs skills :-) )

15:56 defn: there we go

15:56 ,(.. (File. (System/getProperty "user.dir")) getParentFile getParentFile)

15:56 clojurebot: java.lang.IllegalArgumentException: Unable to resolve classname: File

15:57 hiredman: (-> "user.dir" System/getProperty File. .getParentFile .getParentFile)

15:58 fliebel: defn: shouldn't that be java.io.File.?

15:58 _ato: ,(-> "/home/defn/src/myproject/src/myproject" java.io.File. .getParentFile .getParentFile)

15:58 clojurebot: #<File /home/defn/src/myproject>

15:59 defn: _ato: that's nicer, thanks

15:59 mebaran151: then arrow macro has made my life much easier

15:59 some things are so much clearer with it

15:59 defn: it's cheating!

15:59 ;)

16:00 hiredman: ~clojure

16:00 clojurebot: clojure is the best way to learn java

16:01 somnium: hiredman: how did you end up getting auto-complete to start on all .clj files?

16:02 hiredman: ah

16:02 somnium: hiredman: I even use it at the repl now

16:02 hiredman: I don't have my .emacs.el on hand

16:02 somnium: ok, maybe later

16:03 btw, did you get rainbow parens working?

16:03 hiredman: and I don't know much emacs, but I think ac is a major mode? so you can't just add it to the hooks

16:03 somnium: nope :/

16:03 somnium: hiredman: highlight-parens.el, its on elpa!

16:03 hiredman: there is a var called, maybe ac-modes? and you make it a list of modes you want ac to work with

16:03 somnium: hiredman: you can customize the faces for each level

16:04 hiredman: nice, thanks

16:04 hiredman: yeah, I have hlp, but I haven't looked at customizing

16:11 somnium: http://tinypic.com/view.php?pic=2urqmgl&s=6

16:13 hiredman: ooo

16:13 somnium: customize-group -> highlight-parentheses

16:14 * hiredman gets a dog sweater with that on it

16:14 somnium: :)

16:15 hiredman: the weird part is I don't have a dog

16:15 the-kenny: I want a "my other car is a cdr" sticker

16:15 lpetit: ok maybe I'm a little bit tired tonight. Is (cadr x) equivalent to (rest (first x)) in clojure, or the exact inverse ?

16:15 somnium: a t-shirt with a minified clojure.core would be cool

16:16 like _why's camping

16:17 chouser: ((fn [{k :k (-> (or 10) v) :v}] (print k v)) {:k 1})

16:17 pdk: iirc clojure ditches car/cdr etc

16:18 robwolfe: lpetit: (first (rest x))

16:18 ;)

16:18 * chouser scrolls back to see who that was for.

16:18 hiredman: pdk: he is porting some code

16:18 lpetit: robwolfe: so I was reading it in the wrong sense ... it composes as it reads a -> first, d -> rest => (first (rest x)), ok thanks !

16:19 chouser: alexyk, but he's gone

16:19 robwolfe: exactly: cdr = rest

16:20 chouser: (doc fnext)

16:20 clojurebot: "([x]); Same as (first (next x))"

16:20 * lpetit is patiently translating paredit.el into paredit/core.clj ... creating macros for translating emacs lisp calls into proper clojure calls on the fly

16:20 lpetit: chouser: even better, thx

16:20 LauJensen: Is the funding graph on /funders out-dated, or did the funding stop at about 60% ?

16:20 lpetit: (doc nnext)

16:20 clojurebot: "([x]); Same as (next (next x))"

16:20 lpetit: cool

16:20 triyo: I have functions that all need to return a result in json form. What the most idiomatic way to reuse this common pattern so that results of all my functions are wrapped in json-str?

16:21 hiredman: triyo: write a macro

16:21 stuartsierra: Or just wrap all your functions in json-str.

16:21 lpetit: chouser: or should it be frest , rrest now ?

16:21 (doc frest)

16:21 clojurebot: Pardon?

16:21 lpetit: chouser: or nrest :-)

16:22 fliebel: Another I-should-know-that question: How can I test if a vector contains a value?

16:22 triyo: hiredman: macro is what I had in mind thx

16:22 chouser: next is closer to cdr than rest is

16:23 ,(rest '(1))

16:23 clojurebot: ()

16:23 triyo: stuartsierra: thats how I have it right now. Its just that I saw that I could abstract the content type away from the actual functions that deal with logic

16:23 lpetit: ,(next '(1))

16:23 clojurebot: nil

16:23 lpetit: ok

16:24 chouser: fliebel: if you have a container that you're mostly using to test to see if things are in it, consider using a set instead of a vector.

16:24 fliebel: otherwise you have to use an O(n) scan like 'some' or '.contains'

16:25 fliebel: chouser: It's returned by Java: http://java.sun.com/j2se/1.4.2/docs/api/java/io/File.html#listFiles()

16:25 lpetit: robwolfe: is emacs lisp a lisp-1 or a lisp-2 ?

16:25 stuartsierra: lisp-1

16:25 fliebel: chouser: It's a File[], should I just call set on that?

16:26 the-kenny: ,(set (make-array Object [(Object.)]))

16:26 clojurebot: java.lang.ClassCastException: clojure.lang.PersistentVector cannot be cast to java.lang.Character

16:26 the-kenny: Character? huh?

16:26 chouser: fliebel: 'some' is probably what you want.

16:27 lpetit: stuartsierra: oh. so I don't understand this code from paredit.el :

16:27 the-kenny: ,(doc make-array)

16:27 clojurebot: "([type len] [type dim & more-dims]); Creates and returns an array of instances of the specified class of the specified dimension(s). Note that a class object is required. Class objects can be obtained by using their imported or fully-qualified name. Class objects for the primitive types can be obtained using, e.g., Integer/TYPE."

16:27 chouser: fliebel: you've the name of the think you're looking for?

16:27 the-kenny: ,(set (make-array Object 1))

16:27 clojurebot: #{nil}

16:27 hiredman: that is bizzare

16:28 fliebel: chouser: I'm looking for default.clj for now

16:28 lpetit: stuartsierra: http://paste.lisp.org/+1ZDE . could you explain what the put does ?

16:28 stuartsierra: lpetit: no, I'm only casually familiar with elisp

16:29 lpetit: ,(make-array Object 1)

16:29 clojurebot: #<Object[] [Ljava.lang.Object;@1f88953>

16:29 the-kenny: ,(set (make-array Object 10))

16:29 clojurebot: #{nil}

16:29 chouser: fliebel: (some #(= (.getName %) "default.clj") (.listFiles (java.io.File. ".")))

16:29 the-kenny: ,(set (seq (make-array Object 10)))

16:29 clojurebot: #{nil}

16:29 chouser: that'll return true or nil

16:29 stuartsierra: lpetit: I'm guessing (put coll x n) places x in coll at position n

16:29 hiredman: man

16:29 elisp is old

16:29 put is for manipulating property lists

16:29 http://www.chemie.fu-berlin.de/chemnet/use/info/elisp/elisp_8.html#SEC97

16:30 fliebel: chouser: thanks

16:30 lpetit: hiredman: oh, so it's somehow like placing a metadata on the symbol that's used for the macro ?

16:31 hiredman: I think I now remember this from CL

16:31 hiredman: yeah

16:32 lpetit: seems weird now that I'm accustomed to clojure, but I understand, thx

16:34 hiredman: property lists where a big point of contention durring the common lisp standizing effort

16:34 I forget exactly how and why

16:36 lpetit: oddly enough, I see the property lisp-indent-function set to 2 in the property list of the paredit-do-commands macro, and it's not used anywhere else in the paredit code ... some black magic beyond my powers is at use I guess ... :-(

16:36 hiredman: lpetit: possibly telling emacs how to indent the code

16:36 stuartsierra: yes

16:37 lpetit: hiredman: yes. I thought paredit code was maybe in isolation from the rest, but it's certainly more tightly integrated with emacs than I would like ... we'll see

16:37 * lpetit continues his mechanical port of paredit.el ...

16:38 hiredman: I don't think paredit bothers with indentation

16:40 johnmn3: I always wondered how a indentation tool would handle all situations, if it had full control over all indentations.

16:41 indedit

16:41 lpetit: it is said in the comments that it tries not to, though it does it sometimes "very locally"

16:42 johnmn3: pprint already does a good job of that I think, albeit working on clojure data structures as code, not on text string as code (thus not preserving user comments, etc.)

16:42 johnmn3: I'd imagine a full on indentation tool would make things unwieldly, with fragments extending far to the right

16:42 hm

16:42 stuartsierra: johnmn3: "Vietnamization"

16:43 * johnmn3 doesn't catch the reference

16:43 chouser: I wonder if comments and spacing could be tucked into metadata in a way that would allow exact reconstruction of the original sources.

16:44 johnmn3: couldn't the whole original code string be stored in metadata?

16:44 hiredman: chouser: where would the metadata go?

16:45 johnmn3: seems like a :source metadata string makes sense

16:45 chouser: I guess I'm thinking at read time so that editors could deal with the data structures at that level.

16:45 stuartsierra: "Vietnamization: The tendency of Lisp code to wander off to the right, then eventually back to the left, until it resembles the map of Vietnam."

16:45 johnmn3: stuartsierra: ah

16:45 stuartsierra: -YTools docs www.cs.yale.edu/homes/dvm/papers/ytdoc.pdf

16:46 lpetit: johnmn3: that's what pprint tries to do

16:46 johnmn3: I had a hunch it'd be along those lines.

16:46 chouser: hiredman: since many scalars don't support metadata, it'd have to go in an enclosing collection.

16:46 lpetit: chouser: allowing exact reconstruction would be great, and allow one to just rely on a unique reader ! :-)

16:47 johnmn3: mm.. but because (comment ..) is not evaled, even macro time tools can't store the string?

16:47 _ato: you would need a different reader

16:47 (comment ...) is jsut a macro so you can find that

16:47 chouser: yes, but it could be a backward-compatible reader

16:47 _ato: but what you can't find is the whitespace and reader-macro symbols like #_

16:47 stuartsierra: Even in Lisp, it's hard to draw a 1-to-1 correspondence between characters and code structures.

16:48 chouser: that is, this new reader would produce data that all existing tools (esp. the Compiler) could work with.

16:48 lpetit: #_ is a reader macro too ...

16:48 stuartsierra: It would be much more fun to have a real structural editor.

16:48 lpetit: _ato: sorry for the repetition

16:48 chouser: stuartsierra: this would enable that.

16:48 stuartsierra: IF it could be written.

16:48 chouser: allow a real structural editor to edit things like comments, #_foo, etc.

16:48 right.

16:49 it wouldn't be pretty.

16:49 stuartsierra: I think it would be much easier to write a structural editor from scratch than to try to recover structure from characters.

16:49 johnmn3: yea, I've always wanted work with a structural editor, without having to learn emacs or vi (though I suppose those aren't real structural editors...)

16:50 lpetit: chouser: the classical problem of structural editors ... certainly too rigid for writing source code incrementally ... I guess adding paredit to ccw will suffice to users just as it seems to suffice to emacs users (at least it will for a while :-) )

16:50 stuartsierra: Even paredit is just scanning for matching delimiters.

16:51 I took a stab at a structural Lisp editor in Javascript, found it very hard to break away from the code-as-text habit.

16:51 chouser: stuartsierra: you still need a way to handle comments, don't you?

16:51 _ato: probably simplifying the model to would help implementation: don't allow custom indentation, don't allow arbitrary spaces between list element (just comma or no-comma), don't allow trailing whitespace. Then it becomes basically a question of where you put line breaks. But perhaps that's simplifying too far ?

16:51 hiredman: chouser: if only we had a reader written in clojure

16:52 stuartsierra: chouser: I never got that far.

16:53 johnmn3: heh

16:53 chouser: maybe docstrings are sufficient

16:53 hiredman: my gui repl thing just counts the parens and does (zero? (mod x 2))

16:55 johnmn3: I wounder what the default would be? for any given function that takes three arguments, do you put the first argument on the same line and the next two on the following lines? and what if the first argument is a function which takes three arguments? Now you have it's first argument on the same first line... and so forth until you have 50 arguments and parens on one line? where do you draw the line?

16:55 lpetit: http://www.osenkov.com/diplom/contents/1/5/

16:55 johnmn3: hiredman: yea, just a bit cleaner than my 70 some line parens counter.. with 5 closed over atoms :)

16:55 lpetit: ~gui repl

16:55 clojurebot: the repl is holding onto the head of sequences when printing them.

16:56 lpetit: hiredman: where's your gui repl ?

16:56 _ato: it depends a lot on the function and the context. "if" you often want to split into 3 lines, but occasioanlly it reads better as 1-liner (if foo? 2 5)

16:56 a structural editor doesn't have to make that sort of decision for you though, let the programmer deicde

16:56 it'd annoy me to no end if it did ;-)

16:56 hiredman: johnmn3: :P

16:57 http://www.thelastcitadel.com/images/Screenshot-Clojure.png http://gist.github.com/261648

16:57 _ato: you get all kinds of heuristics

16:58 lpetit: _ato: the indenter I intend to add to ccw will just correctly reindent the start of the lines. And it will do so in a totally predictable manner : 2 spaces for each argument that's not on the first line when parens, 1 space for every element of literal vectors, sets or maps (at least at first)

16:58 fliebel: defn: I'm done! http://github.com/pepijndevos/utterson/blob/master/test/template_test/template_test.clj calling template invokes the last function in the appropriate template file, supplying the used page, for body, title, etc. and the other pages for menus, blog pages, etc.

16:58 hiredman: based on the number and "size" of earch argument

17:00 lpetit: hiredman: thanks for the screenshot. Interesting stuff !

17:01 johnmn3: hiredman: I messed with it for a minuted.. couldn't get the background to go white! .setBackground on the JPanel and the JScrollPane was no help.

17:01 *minute

17:02 chouser: swing is pure joy

17:02 hiredman: johnmn3: because of how stuff is rendered it can be difficult to figure out where to type, so I'm leaning towards accenting the different more instead of toning it down

17:02 chouser: :P

17:03 fliebel: Are functions relying on the file system considered functional? I guess not, but calling them multiple times with the same input on the same file should give the same output, right?

17:04 johnmn3: yea.. could try to set up mouse listeners for the whole window and have them redirect focus on the input box

17:04 hiredman: johnmn3: good idea

17:04 johnmn3: you don't want the mouse anywhere else, anyway.. at least, I can't think of a good usage of having them anywhere else.

17:05 hiredman: johnmn3: might want to go clicky

17:05 johnmn3: perhaps on a menubar, but every where else could redirect.

17:05 hiredman: click on a datastructure to get an exploded view

17:05 johnmn3: hmm?

17:05 ah

17:05 hiredman: file explorer in repl

17:07 johnmn3: well, I'd imagine the most intuitive thing then.. would be that where a not obviously clickable object/region within the repl is, have it listening and redirecting to the input box.

17:08 lpetit: fliebel: you said it yourself, "pre-requisites" that are not part of the function arguments: the current status of the file, for one. And also, you can get an I/O exception, so no, definitely not purely functional they are

17:08 johnmn3: like if a collapsed tree is presented, allowing the user to delve into the data structure.. but it is collapsed as one node, then only the small expand dot should be outside of the "redirect to input" listening region.

17:09 intuitively then, one would just click in the whitespace to begin writing again.

17:10 hiredman: you can just create some kind of JCompenent at the repl and call $ on it, and it will render

17:10 so that is pretty cool

17:11 johnmn3: hiredman: does that many anything will render? like, even an embedded browser?

17:12 typing (show menubar) and a menu bar pops up within the repl would be cool.

17:12 hiredman: johnmn3: if it's a JComponent, there might be some focus issues and such

17:13 patrkris: can anyone tell me why (binding [inc (fn [n] (+ n 2))] (inc 1)) doesn't return 3?

17:13 hiredman: ($ (JLabel. "Foo"))

17:13 johnmn3: i've also been toying with the idea of a contextual repl.. has anyone ever worked with cisco switches or routers?

17:13 hiredman: inc might inline

17:13 (meta #'inc)

17:14 ,(meta #'inc)

17:14 clojurebot: {:ns #<Namespace clojure.core>, :name inc, :file "clojure/core.clj", :line 618, :arglists ([x]), :inline #<core$fn__4729 clojure.core$fn__4729@1724852>, :doc "Returns a number one greater than num."}

17:14 lpetit: ,(binding [clojure.core/inc (fn [n] (+ n 2))] (inc 1))

17:14 clojurebot: 2

17:14 hiredman: yeah, so the body of inc is inlined at compile time

17:14 patrkris: hiredman: aha... I guess there is nothing I can do then?

17:14 I'm just using it as an illustration of binding

17:15 hiredman: ,(alter-meta! #'inc dissoc :inline)

17:15 clojurebot: {:ns #<Namespace clojure.core>, :name inc, :file "clojure/core.clj", :line 618, :arglists ([x]), :doc "Returns a number one greater than num."}

17:15 hiredman: ,(binding [clojure.core/inc (fn [n] (+ n 2))] (inc 1))

17:15 clojurebot: 3

17:15 lpetit: ,(binding [clojure.core/inc (fn [n] (+ n 2))] (inc 1))

17:15 clojurebot: 3

17:16 patrkris: hiredman: much too complex for my illustrative example... I'll redesign it. Thanks for the help.

17:16 hiredman: + is inline for the two arg case

17:16 ,(binding [+ *] (+ 2 3))

17:16 clojurebot: 5

17:16 hiredman: ,(binding [+ *] (+ 2 3 1))

17:16 clojurebot: 6

17:17 hiredman: ,(binding [+ *] (+ 2 3 2))

17:17 clojurebot: 12

17:17 johnmn3: in a cisco switch, you type "conf t" (short for "configure terminal") to get into the configuration mode. which changes the prompt to: hostname(config)

17:17 then you type "int fa0/1" to get into Interface FastEthernet 0/1: hostname(if-config), etc

17:18 I thought having a repl to configure a program (or your repl) using a contextual interface would be pretty neet.

17:19 the great thing is that you can do a <tab> or an <?> in any given context to find out what available commands there are.. it's very easy to go into a switch you've never been in before and figure out your way around.

17:20 So I was wondering, would that kind of thing be possible with a namespace at the repl?

17:21 like, a repl.config namespace? where I could save configuration, load configuration, turn on and off properties

17:22 somnium: johnmn3: putting a user.clj on the classpath kind of works like that now

17:23 johnmn3: true

17:24 you could probably get by with a ,config {:background-color ..}

17:25 just thought it'd be neet, you could drop down into a context with a whole DSL for a certain job.

17:26 I guess DrScheme has something like that, with different levels of easiness (for noobs)

17:26 hiredman: I really need to namespace the code and do a proper repo, I got history working last night too

17:26 johnmn3: *neat

17:26 really?

17:26 nice 1

17:27 hiredman: yeah, there are some issues with enter

17:27 I need to find a way to catch "enter" keypresses and selectively let them through

17:27 somnium: when you type (fn ...) at the repl does the runtime store a .class file in memory?

17:28 hiredman: yes

17:28 johnmn3: rendering issues? those boxes.. I have a dark GTK theme in ubuntu and it looks a little funny with the white boxes on dark dark brown.

17:28 somnium: is there a way to get a handle on those files?

17:29 hiredman: somnium: they aren't files

17:29 they are bytecode in ram

17:29 johnmn3: serialization?

17:29 somnium: so if you serialized it, != .class file?

17:31 johnmn3: hiredman: ah, you mean stop the enter key from actually making a \newline in the textarea?

17:31 hiredman: yeah

17:31 somnium: actually you might be able to recover the byte arrays

17:32 johnmn3: somnium: not in the java -cp my.class sense, I don't think.

17:32 somnium: would be nice to have (save-image!) or something like in smalltalk

17:33 johnmn3: I don't see why that wouldn't be possible.

17:34 in fact, I think a performance trick for faster start up is to pre-cache, or pre-.. pre-something which pretty much suspends the running code.

17:35 hiredman: if you set the text area only one row in length, pressing enter doesn't do anything.

17:35 you could then decide to add another row to the text area selectively, when you get an enter key press?

17:36 hiredman: I was thinking there was a method on ClassLoader that return the bytes for a class

17:36 johnmn3: iirc

17:36 hiredman: but there isn't

17:36 somnium: hiredman: wall-hack into c.l.Compiler maybe?

17:37 hiredman: Classes are serializable, but I am not sure if the serialized form can just be written to a class file

17:38 johnmn3: hiredman: how about setting the text area to only one row in length?

17:38 hiredman: "serializing java.lang.Class instance does not really write the content of the class file in to the stream. It only write a class descriptor. At the read end it will try to locate the class file locally and validate the class file with the information in the descriptor.

17:39 johnmn3: I don't think that will effect the underlying issue

17:39 somnium: hmm, headius might have some input, doesn't appear to be around though

17:39 headius: input on what

17:40 somnium: headius: trying to serialize bytecode in the runtime to .class files

17:40 johnmn3: hiredman: I'll have to check again, but I think pressing enter on a one row TA doesn't do anything, which would allow you to catch the enter without the new line. Then selectively add rows.

17:42 pdk: how's the current state of clojure-eclipse

17:42 headius: somnium: once you've classloaded it you can't get at the bytecode anymore as far as I know

17:43 is this for serializing a function or something?

17:44 somnium: yeah, like at irb typing: a = lambda {|x| x * x}, save-image!, restart irb and a is there

17:44 headius: conceivable?

17:45 headius: closures are hard, and I think all functions in clojure qualify as closures, right?

17:45 the problem is not getting the code across as much as getting the surrounding state across

17:46 the context in which it runs

17:46 your best bet in both cases would be to reverse it to code and re-evaluate/compile it on the other side in a new appropriate context

17:46 that's theoretically possible in JRuby but there's no API for it

17:46 somnium: hmm, maybe once we get metadata on fns

17:47 technomancy: serializing a single closure might actually be more difficult than serializing the whole state of the VM

17:47 somnium: headius: the env of blocks is accessible in ruby, right?

17:48 headius: technomancy: yes

17:48 somnium: indirectly, yes

17:48 hiredman: clojurebot: fn minus

17:48 clojurebot: ant clean and rebuild contrib

17:48 headius: you can evaluate code against that context (use it as a binding) but you can't really poke it directly

17:49 interesting fact: this is also why define_method is slower than real methods, because it has to maintain a closure environment for every call

17:49 in either ruby or clojure cases, though, the code is the least of your problems

17:50 hiredman: http://paste.lisp.org/display/91148

17:50 technomancy: headius: is that the only reason define_method is slower? interesting.

17:51 hiredman: closed over locals are fields in the resulting fn class

17:51 headius: technomancy: that's the main reason

17:51 somnium: headius: does it make a new class for every new method?

17:51 hiredman: so if you don't use any closed over locals it's not a problem

17:51 headius: a secondary reason is because it uses block arguments, which are using masgn, which is slower in most rubies

17:51 johnmn3: hiredman: I just tested it, setting (.setRows 1) on a JTextArea makes it not able to expand on <enter>

17:51 headius: somnium: impl detail

17:51 somnium: ok

17:51 headius: in JRuby everything interprets for a while, but once they jit there's a class per body of code in memory

17:52 because that's the granularity on which we jit

17:52 hiredman: johnmn3: the expansion is not the problem

17:52 I like the expansion

17:52 johnmn3: what's the problem?

17:53 the problem is that _sometimes_ you don't want it to expand, right?

17:56 hiredman: ,(let [x 1 y (fn [] x)] (wall-hack-field (class y) :x Object))

17:56 clojurebot: java.security.AccessControlException: access denied (java.lang.reflect.ReflectPermission suppressAccessChecks)

17:57 lpetit: pdk: usable. But I'm biased, I'm for a great part the author :-)

17:58 somnium: ,(doc wall-hack-field)

17:58 clojurebot: "([class-name field-name obj]); Access to private or protected field."

17:58 hiredman: from java-utils

18:02 somnium: I get: Can not set java.lang.Object field user$eval__3708$y__3710.x to java.lang.Class

18:07 defn: what's an easy way to strip the first line of a block of text?

18:07 1234\nasdf\n => asdf\n

18:08 this reminds me of _why's what_method? -- it'd be cool to build one of those in clojure

18:08 headius: back

18:08 defn: (what-makes "abc" "ABC")

18:08 something like that

18:08 hiya headius

18:08 what's an easy way to strip the first line of a block of text?

18:09 arohner_: defn: you can probably line-seq then rest

18:09 hiredman: ,(let [x (fn [] 1)] (-> x class .getFields first (.get x)))

18:09 clojurebot: 1

18:09 hiredman: ,(let [y 1 x (fn [] y)] (-> x class .getFields first (.get x)))

18:09 clojurebot: nil

18:10 somnium: ,(apply str (drop-while #(not (= \newline %)) "foo bar\n baz"))

18:10 clojurebot: "\n baz"

18:11 defn: hm, specifically i have the output from (print-doc form)

18:12 im using with-out-writer to print the output of print-doc form

18:12 somnium: ,(alias 's2 'clojure.contrib.str-utils2)

18:12 clojurebot: java.lang.NullPointerException: Expecting Symbol + Namespace

18:15 somnium: ,(require '(clojure.contrib [str-utils2 :as s2]))

18:15 clojurebot: nil

18:17 somnium: ,(s2/replace "foo bar baz\nbar konk\boom" #"^.*[\n]{1}" "")

18:17 clojurebot: "bar konk\boom"

18:18 somnium: ,(rest (s2/split "foo bar baz\nbar konk\nboom" #"\n"))

18:18 clojurebot: ("bar konk" "boom")

18:19 somnium: ^^ maybe less ugly?

18:19 johnmn3: hiredman: so why were you wanting to intercept the enter key?

18:22 defn: how can i intercept (print-doc #'and) before it gets handled by with-out-writer?

18:24 somnium: ,(source print-doc)

18:24 clojurebot: java.lang.Exception: Unable to resolve symbol: source in this context

18:24 somnium: ,(use 'clojure.contrib.repl-utils)

18:24 clojurebot: java.lang.ExceptionInInitializerError

18:25 somnium: defn: well, if you check the source to print-doc it just gets the meta data off the var

18:25 _mst: emacs rainbow paren hideousness if anyone wants to try it: http://dishevelled.net/elisp/rainbow-parens.el. I don't actually want to use this--just wanted to see if it was possible :P

18:25 defn: somnium: yeah, that actually is fantastic

18:26 thank you :)

18:26 what is ^v?

18:28 mitchellh: defn: "^" is a reader macro for metadata, but its deprecated in 1.1.0

18:28 defn: It does the same thing as the "meta" function

18:28 defn: mitchellh: what is it replaced by?

18:29 ah

18:29 mitchellh: defn: It was always shorthand for "meta"

18:29 yep

18:29 defn: so now it will always be (meta v)

18:29 instead of ^v?

18:29 mitchellh: Yep

18:30 I'm not sure why, I'm fairly new to clojure, perhaps readability? I'm unsure

18:30 I just read the messages the 1.1 RC1 is giving me :)

18:30 hiredman: rich wants to use ^ for type hinting

18:30 defn: :)

18:30 mitchellh: hiredman: thanks!

18:32 I have a question about "leiningen" if anyone is savvy: I'm trying to write a lib which uses HtmlUnit but HtmlUnit 2.6 isn't in maven central so "lein deps" doesn't work with it. What other options do I have to specify it as a dependency?

18:32 defn: ,(str "*" (ns-name (:ns (meta #'and)) "*")

18:32 clojurebot: EOF while reading

18:32 defn: ,(str "*" (ns-name (:ns (meta #'and))) "*")

18:32 clojurebot: "*clojure.core*"

18:32 neotyk: hiredman: I'm trying to run clojurebot and have some issues getting it to run, can you help?

18:33 hiredman: or do you have some instructions on how to run it

18:34 hiredman: now is not a good time

18:34 clojurebot () { rlwrap java -server -Djava.security.manager -cp $CLASSPATH:./clojurebot/ clojure.main -i clojurebot/hiredman/clojurebot.clj -r

18:34 }

18:35 that's how I start it

18:37 neotyk: hiredman: what version of clojureql bot depends on? one I got from http://www.gitorious.org/clojureql/ is using different name space

18:40 hiredman: what is in $CLASSPATH ?

18:45 defn: ,(re-gsub #"\n" "" "hello world\n testing\n")

18:45 clojurebot: "hello world testing"

18:47 neotyk: hiredman: thanks anyway, will let you know if I manage to run it

18:49 defn: what is pr-on in (source pr)?

18:49 ,(source pr)

18:49 clojurebot: java.lang.Exception: Unable to resolve symbol: source in this context

18:52 defn: the source for pr shows: (defn pr ([] nil) ([x] (pr-on x *out*))...)

18:52 but i can't find pr-on anywhere

18:53 q1: hi

18:56 any ideas on how to build a list of all defs defined in a particular library? (using clojure.contrib.repl-utils)

18:56 defn: q1: (vals (ns-publics 'clojure.core))

18:56 that gets you closer

18:57 q1: yup looks like just a parsing problem now

18:57 defn: q1: whatcha building if i may ask?

18:57 q1: slickedit module for clojure

18:58 i'd like to color code a list of common defs for example

18:58 defn: ah, neat

18:59 somnium: q1: I think you mean vars (not to be that guy, just because symbols/vars can lead to confusion)

19:05 q1: somnium: yes guess im interested in public vars bound to functions in commonly used libs

19:05 this does the trick: (keys (ns-publics 'clojure.core))

19:07 defn: q1: yeah, i used keys at first

19:07 but then switched to vals

19:07 since you'll probably be inspecting the #' versions

19:08 ubii: starting to dig into clojure and am looking for recommendations on what the best clojure development platform is for linux

19:08 the-kenny: ubii: Emacs + Slime

19:08 defn: ubii: it's painful at first, but you will learn to love it

19:09 i learned emacs while i started learning clojure

19:09 ubii: basically you need to get ELPA, then M-x package-install clojure-mode, swank-clojure, slime-repl, and slime

19:09 and you're off to the races

19:11 ubii: that is what I am currently using, but being a vi guy for ever and a day, emacs takes a bit to get use to

19:11 the-kenny: It takes some time, but it's the best lisp editor out there.

19:12 defn: ubii: yeah, it takes time, you can get vimclojure setup and all, but i had nothing but trouble with it, you will learn some of the SLIME tricks and you'll be hacking like a pro in no time

19:12 the-kenny: (paredit is a must-have)

19:12 somnium: + emacs 23 even looks good by default now

19:12 defn: when i found M-. -- that was awesome

19:12 yeah, with xft

19:12 somnium: I love the adjust opacity feature

19:12 defn: paredit-mode quick guide: M-s, M-r, C-)

19:12 ubii: agreed, v23 looks way better than v22

19:14 kwertii: What's the most efficient and idiomatic way to make a per-thread spinner (i.e. a function that returns true or nil in strictly alternating sequence each call) in Clojure? a var? a closure?

19:15 ubii: I currently am running v23 with clojure-mode, slime, swank-clojure and have paredit installed

19:15 kylesmith: ,(take 4 (iterate not true))

19:15 clojurebot: (true false true false)

19:15 ubii: just trying to get use to emacs and was wondering if there were any other comparable options that had less of a learning curve

19:16 kwertii: kylesmith: I don't know in advance how many times it will be called

19:16 ubii: but I agree emacs is the way to go, so I guess I just need man up and dig in

19:16 somnium: ubii: if you're not set in your emacs ways yet I would encourage trying ergoemacs too, the standard key-bindings are way saner than emacs defaults (pretty close to vi actually)

19:16 kylesmith: kwertii: so just omit the call to take. iterate returns an infinite seq

19:19 ubii: hmm, looking at http://ergoemacs.org, it appears that it is windows only

19:19 defn: ubii: one tip -- it's like quitting smoking, you need to change your $EDITOR, alias vim to emacs, etc.

19:19 somnium: ubii: no, its an elisp package

19:19 kwertii: kylesmith: interesting, so something like (let [spinner (iterate not true)] .... (foo data (fnext spinner))) ?

19:19 defn: what the heck is ergoemacs

19:20 somnium: ubii: theres a zip file under the windows download

19:22 http://code.google.com/p/ergoemacs/wiki/DeveloperIntro

19:23 ubii: defn: yeah, I thought about just trying to go cold turkey and only using emacs, but I use vi so much for work that I have simply not been able to make the switch yet

19:24 somnium: ubii: viper mode?

19:24 defn: can (def)'s have a docstring?

19:24 (def abc "docstring")

19:25 somnium: ,(doc defvar)

19:25 clojurebot: "clojure.contrib.def/defvar;[[name] [name init] [name init doc]]; Defines a var with an optional intializer and doc string"

19:25 ubii: I use to do all of my development in vi, now I have wussed out as I sometimes use gedit or textmate when I am feeling lazy

19:25 defn: thanks somnium

19:25 ubii: emacs is way more powerful than vi, so I just need to start forcing myself to use it more

19:26 defn: ubii: yeah, like i said, just remove your other editors, make them map to emacs, it will be painful for about a week, and then you will start to enjoy yourself

19:26 it's a hoot once you get over the first few bumps

19:27 ubii: as part of my original 12-step plan on migrating to emacs, I am now using emacs as my irc client instead of xchat :)

19:28 defn: hehe, use C-h a

19:28 ubii: defn: yeah, I just need to get my balls out of my momma's purse and start using emacs exclusively

19:28 * defn needs to sit down and write a quick emacs tutorial with some helpful early starting tips

19:29 ubii: that would be very helpful

19:29 I need Emacs for the impatient :)

19:29 somnium: http://xahlee.org/emacs/emacs.html << is pretty good

19:29 ubii: thx, I will check it out

19:30 defn: I don't have a lot of information, not a book, just like 20 things that i slowly learned that i wish i would have knew right away

19:30 there's just so damn much...

19:31 the-kenny: C-h t ftw :)

19:32 ubii: wow, just caught myself doing "vi .emacs" to check a config setting

19:32 kwertii: why does this not work? (let [spinner (iterate not true)] (list (fnext spinner) (fnext spinner))) ;; (false false)

19:32 ubii: is that bad or what? :)

19:33 somnium: http://xahlee.org/emacs/emacs_kb_shortcuts_pain.html

19:33 the-kenny: ubii: put alias vi=emacs in your .bashrc or so

19:33 somnium: the-kenny: :-)

19:33 ubii: yep, that would resolve the problem, wouldn't it

19:35 kylesmith: kwertii: you're not re-binding spinner.

19:36 so you can't just bash it in place

19:36 kwertii: is there anything like pop that works on sequences?

19:37 * technomancy coughs "peepcode" discreetly

19:37 pdk: what is the deal with this

19:37 after installing counterclockwise eclipse flips and gives a null pointer exception trying to load a clj file

19:39 somnium: ,(butlast (range 5))

19:39 clojurebot: (0 1 2 3)

19:39 ubii: hmm, had forgotten about the emacs screencast out on peepcode

19:40 sweet, there is jQuery screencast as well, guess I know what I will be watching tonight :)

19:41 kylesmith: kwertii: (let [a (atom true)] (defn spinner [] (swap! a not)))

19:41 ubii: pizza is here, so I need bail, thx for everyones recommendations

19:41 defn: array element type mismatch... any ideas?

19:41 kwertii: kylesmith: interesting, thanks

19:41 kylesmith: kwertii: but you should really learn how to work with immutable data

19:41 kwertii: kylesmith: I'm working on that :)

19:43 clojure.org/lazy says "A seq is like a logical cursor". doesn't that imply that you can iterate through an infinite sequence without using atoms? I'm not seeing anything in the API that does that.

19:43 defn: (defn apply-markdown [path] (doseq [f (file-seq (java.io.File. path))] (sh "/usr/local/bin/markdown" f "-f" (str f ".html") "-x codehilite")))

19:43 i get an array element type mismatch

19:45 ubii: sweet, the Emacs screencast is now part of my O'reilly Safari subscription, so I don't have to buy it

19:45 defn: nevermind, needed to coerce f to (str f)

19:45 ubii: so is the Functional Programming with Clojure screencast, which I already watched

19:46 finally, this damn scription is starting to pay off :)

19:46 later all

19:53 defn: oh my god that is slow

19:54 running that above apply-markdown function on 1007 files :(

19:55 q1: question. can anyone explain the NIL next of the lines that REPL is printing: (map #(println %) (keys (ns-publics 'clojure.core)))

19:56 arohner: q1: println returns nil

19:56 q1: ah ok lol

19:56 thought i was going nuts

19:57 arohner: also, map creates a new seq of the return values of the function

19:57 if you want to use side effects, doseq is a better option

19:57 q1: filter seems most applicable here

19:57 arohner: map is lazy, because it's assumed that 'f' is pure

19:57 q1: just wanted a printout

19:58 you are right about doseq. thanks!

20:03 pdk: ok stupid q, how do you go about uninstalling eclipse plugins

20:08 kylesmith: kwertii: if you have a loop/recur algorithm (for example), just pass (next spinner) on each recur.

20:09 pdk: q1 everything in clojure returns something or another even if it's nil

20:16 q1: pdk: yeah. just not used to the REPL output. thanks.

20:28 polypus: you guys have an opinion on jquery vs dojo?

20:30 i'm trying to pick a js lib to front a clojure app

20:31 pdk: guess i should just reinstall eclipse since counterclockwise left its mark

20:43 somnium: polypus: dojo is my preference for writing new javascript, but jquery usually wins for instant functionality.

20:58 johnmn3: and now I embark on a week long mission home from afghanistan.

20:59 hopefully, I'll be able to sign in to irc from Bagram, like did a year ago. later

21:39 pdk: so is counterclockwise for eclipse supposed to not work

21:42 polypus: somnium: ty, i'm going to go with jquery. knock on wood

23:07 technomancy: is the azul JVM free software?

23:09 danlarkin: ha!

23:11 technomancy: well they sell hardware, don't they?

23:12 danlarkin: and they want you to want their jvm

23:14 in this inspired by cliff click's latest post? pretty interesting read

23:14 technomancy: so they found some loophole in Sun's application of the JVM

23:14 well I was about to be interested in it until I realized it was about stuff I'll never use.

23:15 *loophole in Sun's application of the GPL, that is

23:15 pdk: what's the gist of it

23:16 danlarkin: there's this mention on wikipedia, don't know if it's relevant, http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Azul_Systems#Legal_issues

23:16 technomancy: danlarkin: nah; that's patent fluff

23:17 they've been around since before the relicensing of the codebase though, so they must have some grandfather clause

23:17 danlarkin: it'd be fun to work on azul boxes instead of ec2, that's for sure :-D

23:18 technomancy: boxes? you need more than one? =)

23:20 pdk: he's going to construct skynet you see

23:23 technomancy: hah; a Lua implementation on the JVM called Kahlua: http://code.google.com/p/kahlua/

23:23 well played, Brazil.

23:53 * defn wishes there was some way to collapse sexp in emacs

23:54 defn: nevermind! M-x hs-minor-mode, C-c @ C-h

23:55 technomancy: lousy binding though

23:55 defn: yeah, terrible

23:55 what do you bind to tech?

23:55 or do you not use it?

23:55 technomancy: I just keep my files short

23:56 unfortunately now that I switched to a widescreen I'm keeping them shorter than before

23:56 defn: yeah good call -- im really new to this whole structuring in nested directories and all that

23:56 technomancy: stupid aspect ratio

23:56 defn: so ive been building these massive source files

23:56 and then splitting it up

23:56 technomancy: every time I open my old laptop I just get so jealous of the 4x3 display

23:56 defn: :)

23:57 technomancy: then I think to myself, "I should turn the brightness up--oh wait; it is all the way up. stupid non-LED display." =(

23:57 defn: yeah man, i know the feeling -- i have 4 displays at work with my emmaculate xmonad setup

23:57 i get home and i have one big display, very different feeling

23:57 somnium: defn: do you run xmonad on top of gnome?

23:57 defn: yes

23:58 technomancy: I should just go get one of those portrait-oriented displays

23:58 unfortunately they don't make laptops like that

23:58 defn: that's an interesting idea...

23:59 portrait laptop display, the keyboard rotates once you open the laptop

23:59 technomancy: the Alto was portrait-oriented

23:59 ahead of its time

23:59 defn: technomancy: could i have your opinion for a moment on some code ive been fiddling with?

Logging service provided by n01se.net