#clojure log - Feb 27 2012

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0:17 Raynes: callen: Raynes made refheap.

0:17 You were correct.

0:17 callen: Raynes: I'm 1 for 2 then. About the same as my grades in school then.

0:24 shaolynn: So I've created a project based on noir-async (https://github.com/andrewvc/noir-async), but I'm having trouble running it with "lein ring server"

0:25 I keep getting the following error:

0:25 java.lang.IllegalArgumentException: No implementation of method: :consumer of protocol: #'lamina.core.channel/ChannelProtocol found for class: nil

0:25 "lein run" works fine, but I'd like to compile it into a war and deploy it to AWS beanstalk

0:31 Ok, let me rephrase that - what's the best way to deploy a noir-async (https://github.com/andrewvc/noir-async) project to AWS beanstalk?

0:56 Ok, so I'm able to compile a war file, and it runs on my local tomcat server, but for some reason I get only 404s.

0:56 here's my server.clj:

0:56 https://gist.github.com/1921781

0:56 any advice?

1:03 devn: (doseq [f list-of-files] (for [parsed-and-filtered (scrape-html-file f)] (swap! an-atom conj (:key-from a-map))))

1:04 this feels wrong...

1:05 bbloom: use in-to {} ??

1:05 lazybot: bbloom: What are you, crazy? Of course not!

1:06 bbloom: *sigh* thanks lazybot

1:06 devn: i think ive spent too much time in imperative land lately

1:08 bbloom: actually, i have no clue whatsoever what that line you pasted is trying to do :-P

1:18 Raynes: I see an atom.

1:18 I assume the worst.

1:18 devn: bahaha

1:19 cut me some slack. i've been off on a farm somewhere for the last 6 months or something

1:20 Raynes: I'm scraping a a log that is HTML. I extract the nodes I want and put them into a map {:nick "fred" :content "heyo!"}

1:21 the issue is that sometimes :nick is nil because it is a continuation of the previous thing "fred" said

1:21 callen: devn: are you using clojure.xml or tree-seq?

1:21 devn: so I'd like to populate the next nil with the current nickname

1:21 callen: neither, enlive

1:21 callen: that'll do.

1:22 pretty good idea. :)

1:22 Raynes: devn: I don't understand why you need an atom for this. I guess I'd have to see the rest of the code.

1:22 devn: so my thinking is: as I walk through the html file i constantly am setting the atom to be the current nickname, and when i encounter a nil, i assoc that

1:24 ibdknox: anyone know if there's a way in lein to prevent .class files from being generated for a specific namespace?

1:26 bbloom: devn: treat your walk over the html file as a lazy sequence traversal

1:26 then use reduce to compose your map

1:27 devn: Raynes: it's something like: (map parse-nodes logfile) => ({:nick "fred" :content "hello"}, {:nick nil :content "and good morning!"}, ...)

1:28 meh, im just being confusing by not showing code, but ive made a big mess

1:28 i need to make some commits

1:29 Raynes: I guess I just don't understand the concept of side effects anymore. Even my I/O is pure these days. ;P

1:29 devn: lol

1:30 callen: I'm not sure if I want to trade Raynes or not.

1:30 Raynes: Movie time.

1:30 * Raynes slips away

1:32 humbleZ: test

1:33 callen: humbleZ: icles

1:41 spoon16: why are many things in https://github.com/clojure/java.jdbc/blob/master/src/main/clojure/clojure/java/jdbc/internal.clj named with a * suffix?

2:03 humbleZ: does anyone know of any other resources like the clojure-koans?

2:05 shaolynn: I'm having trouble deploying a noir app to a tomcat server. Is there a more specific IRC that I should try, or is this my best bet?

2:05 amalloy: humbleZ: 4clojure?

2:06 you could try #noir, but this is probably your best bet

2:06 shaolynn: thx amalloy! I'll check it out

2:06 humbleZ: thanks ammoloy, will take a look

2:12 devn: how can I turn this: ({:nickname "Chouser", :content "Hm. Not exactly packed in here. Anyone paying attention?"} {:nickname "rhickey", :content "hi"} {:nickname "Chouser", :content "hi!"} {:nickname nil, :content "I'm still just reading the docs, but I have a quick question."}) into a seq of maps where the nils are replaced with the last non-nil nickname?

2:13 so {:nickname nil ...} becomes {:nickname "Chouser" ...}

2:13 (btw chouser sorry for all the nick hilights;)

2:14 shaolynn: Fuck - when I google my error message, the top result is my unanswered question on this IRC from earlier tonight D:

2:16 devn: shaolynn: what message?

2:16 shaolynn: The main issue is that I'm having trouble deploying a .war to a tomcat server

2:17 The specific message that I was searching for was this:

2:17 java.lang.IllegalArgumentException: No implementation of method: :consumer of protocol: #'lamina.core.channel/ChannelProtocol found for class: nil

2:17 when I run "lein ring server"

2:18 I can run the app just fine with just "lein run", but when I run "lein ring uberwar" and run the war on a tomcat server, All I get are 404 pages.

2:18 Right, I tried that with no luck.

2:20 devn: shaolynn: fwiw i know that ztellman is in the middle of a pretty big rewrite, not sure which version you're running, he has a clj-1.3 branch and a perf branch

2:20 aperiodic: ~contrib

2:20 clojurebot: Monolithic clojure.contrib has been split up in favor of smaller, actually-maintained libs. Transition notes here: http://dev.clojure.org/display/design/Where+Did+Clojure.Contrib+Go

2:20 devn: one of them is 32 commits ahead of master, the other is 83

2:20 shaolynn: thx devn, I'll check it out

2:21 I'm currently using noir-async "0.1.2"

2:21 devn: shaolynn: np, if all else fails (and it might), then id suggest looking at A) projects that rely on lamina to see if anyone is doing something similar to you, and B) asking on the clojure mailing list

2:21 ibdknox: tomcat is a server, I'm not sure how something like aleph could interoperate with that

2:21 devn: shaolynn: either way, if you can provide steps to reproduce and you ping the mailing list, I can almost guarantee you'll get a response

2:22 shaolynn: devn: I'll be sure to do that, thx :)

2:24 devn: ibdknox: can i trouble you with what im thinking must be a noob question?

2:24 ({:foo "ABC, :bar "baz"}, {:

2:24 grr

2:25 ({:foo "abc", :bar "baz"}, {:foo nil, :bar "another"}, {:foo nil, :bar "and more"})

2:27 bbloom: devn: let me know if i understand what you're asking for

2:27 devn: I'd like to keep the value of foo around, so the next nil value I find can be changed to "abc" over and over again, so the above becomes ({:foo "abc", :bar "baz"}, {:foo "abc", :bar "another"}, {:foo "abc", :bar "and more"})

2:27 bbloom: you have a table, represented as a list of maps

2:27 the table is represented with a sort of excel "fill down" for nil values

2:27 devn: precisely

2:27 bbloom: and you want to fill in the nil with the non nil above it?

2:28 i'll take a crack at that :-P

2:29 devn: yes, it's late and ive been doing some ridiculous stuff. i highly doubt i need anything like a ref or an atom, it seems like partition or something might be just fine, or maybe I could just have a seq like: ("foo" nil nil "bar" nil "baz" nil nil nil) => ("foo" "foo" "foo" "bar" "bar" "baz" "baz" "baz" "baz")

2:29 and then zipmap with the seq of values?

2:29 duck1123: using a ref or atom was going to be my suggestion

2:29 ibdknox: filter to get the first non-nil value, map (fn [cur] (update-in cur [:foo] #(or % my-backup-foo)))

2:30 devn: yeah, that seems wrong, but maybe not

2:30 bbloom: no need for a ref or atom at all

2:30 ibdknox: alternatively you could use reduce

2:30 devn: yeah i was looking at that, i guess i can conceive of how it's possible, but im not sure how to roll my own reduce fn to achieve my goal here

2:30 bbloom: (defn fill-down

2:30 ([rows] (fill-down rows {}))

2:30 ([rows values]

2:30 ...))

2:30 start with that

2:31 write it recursively from there

2:31 devn: that's good thinkin', mister.

2:31 bbloom: values is a map of current values

2:31 ibdknox: what's wrong with the filter/map solution?

2:31 devn: ibdknox: im not grokking, sorry

2:31 bbloom: nothing

2:32 devn: i was busy typing and didnt give it a full "think"

2:33 &(filter #(not (nil? (:foo %))) ({:foo "bar"} {:foo nil}))

2:33 lazybot: ⇒ ()

2:33 * devn slams his head against his desk

2:33 duck1123: if you have [{:foo "A"} {:foo nil} {:foo "B"} {:foo nil} {:foo nil}] should it be [{:foo "A"} {:foo "A"} {:foo "B"} {:foo "B"} {:foo "B"}]

2:33 ibdknox: ,(let [vals [{:foo "cool"} {:foo nil} {:foo "blah"}] fill (first (filter :foo vals)) final (map (fn [cur] (update-in cur [:foo] #(or % fill))) vals)] final)

2:33 clojurebot: ({:foo "cool"} {:foo {:foo "cool"}} {:foo "blah"})

2:33 ibdknox: hm

2:33 devn: duck1123: yes

2:34 ibdknox: ,(let [vals [{:foo "cool"} {:foo nil} {:foo "blah"}] fill (:foo (first (filter :foo vals))) final (map (fn [cur] (update-in cur [:foo] #(or % fill))) vals)] final)

2:34 clojurebot: ({:foo "cool"} {:foo "cool"} {:foo "blah"})

2:34 ibdknox: tada

2:35 devn: thanks ibdknox

2:35 thanks duck1123 bbloom as well

2:35 bbloom: i do sort of like the recursive variadic thing though

2:36 ibdknox: in other news im sad to admit that I didn't know you could (filter :foo vals) like that

2:37 ibdknox: :)

2:39 bbloom: ah, i assumed you wanted it to work for multiple columns

2:39 devn: ibdknox: that is annoying in how nice it is. i was doing some pretty horrible stuff

2:39 bbloom: columns / fields… whatever

2:39 ibdknox: the multiple column solution isn't much different

2:40 bbloom: yeah, but i was starting with that which was harder & i'm not as fast as you ;-)

2:40 devn: ibdknox: let me ask you a crazy question: what was your thought process to arrive at that solution?

2:41 i found myself all of a sudden back in imperative land, i was looking at stateful stuff, acting like a fool

2:41 i was thinking i'd do some sort of (partition 2 1 ({:foo 1 :bar 2} {:foo nil :bar 3})) sort of thing

2:42 and then for each group I would propagate :foo's value forward

2:43 but that started to feel ridiculous because of all the comparison i needed to do, so i was thinking id just store it in an atom or a ref, but that felt horribly, horribly wrong

2:43 amalloy: ibdknox's solution looks like it grabs the first non-nil ever and fills all subsequent nils, regardless if something comes in the middle. not really what you wanted

2:43 ibdknox: ah didn't know that

2:44 devn: amalloy: here i am congratulating him, shaking the man's hand, but yeah, you're right

2:44 ibdknox: reduce is the simple solution then

2:44 devn: damnit.

2:45 amalloy: i think it works a lot better with reductions, really. easier *and* lazier

2:46 bbloom: break the problem down

2:46 if you process the rows linearly, you don't actually need to look further back than the previous row

2:48 (defn fill-from [row from]

2:48 (into {} (map (fn [[k v]] [k (or v (k from))]) (seq row))))

2:48 (fill-from {:x 1 :y nil :z 3} {:x :a :y :b :z :c})

2:48 amalloy: devn: https://gist.github.com/1922332, for example

2:49 devn: amalloy: reductions comes up now for the 3rd time in 24 hours. I had never even used it prior to yesterday when we were chatting about 4clojure golf.

2:50 amalloy: on the other hand, why not just get a set of logs that don't have this stupid nickname omission

2:50 clojurebot: No entiendo

2:50 devn: amalloy: because i know of no one who has logs that go back to the first day chouser joined the channel

2:50 bbloom: ooo reductions is cool.

2:51 devn: amalloy: and i want to make a markov chain for rhickey, and he's never on irc anymore. :(

2:51 amalloy: haha

2:51 devn: "This is orthogonal."

2:51 amalloy: devn, the secret master-mind between @FakeRichHickey

2:52 bbloom: this kinda feels like an abuse of reductions, but i guess i don't really have a feel for how it's "intended" to be used

2:53 bbloom: amalloy: well it's a clever way to get access to "prev"

2:53 devn: I have a coworker who is working on generative knots, algebraic knots

2:53 He was looking for exactly what reductions offers the other day

2:54 bbloom: well said

2:55 it feels like there should be a way to unroll and name history, no?

2:56 bbloom: if you combine my fill-from

2:56 (defn fill-from [row from] (into {} (map (fn [[k v]] [k (or v (k from))]) (seq row))))

2:56 devn: sort of like scheduling with at-at in overtone

2:56 bbloom: and that use of reductions:

2:56 (rest (reductions (fn [prev next] (fill-from next prev)) {} '({:x 1 :y 2} {:x nil :y 3} {:x 4 :y nil})))

2:56 you get multi-column filling ({:x 1, :y 2} {:x 1, :y 3} {:x 4, :y 3})

2:56 devn: like (at (- t (now)) (:foo m))

2:57 bbloom: i'm sure there is a cleaner way to implement fill-from....

2:57 devn: or (at (- (transformations 3) (now)) (:foo m)))

2:58 bbloom: ah, you can omit the "(seq"

2:58 devn: amalloy: btw, didn't get the chance, but thanks for the help there. much appreciated.

2:58 bbloom: is there some kind of easier way to map over a map?

2:58 amalloy: i wish i could understand other people's solutions to the really-hard problems on 4clojure. i feel like there's a lot of interesting approaches to learn there that all go over my head

2:59 which i guess is what we get for encouraging brevity

3:00 devn: amalloy: this problem is part of bringing walton back from the dead, i have roughly 18,000 examples of clojure code from IRC alone. I need to start running expressions and subexpressions from pastebins etc. in clojail and amass a truly epic list of examples

3:01 the plan from there is to allow people to rate a few different aspects of a given example: idiomatic? 3/5, concise? 4/5, etc.

3:01 and finally, id like to roll the "winners" into clojuredocs automatically

3:02 amalloy: i have a feeling there is a lot of opportunity to do something similar with all of the data 4clojure has amassed

3:05 aperiodic: amalloy: your solution to one of the early 4clojure problems (i think reversing a sequence) that employed into blew my mind

3:05 callen: now I want to look it up.

3:05 amalloy: haha. i was not the first to come up with that

3:05 man, that was the really early days of 4clojure

3:05 almost a year ago, now!

3:05 aperiodic: amalloy: i felt like i was hot shit cause i had some haskell-ish 5-line solution

3:06 callen: aperiodic: you mean into ()

3:06 aperiodic: callen: yeah

3:06 callen: aperiodic: I've come up with some good ones in the past couple days :)

3:06 aperiodic: you should follow me on 4clojure!

3:06 aperiodic: and I'll follow you.

3:07 aperiodic: callen: sure! maybe it'll give me motivation to do more of them ;)

3:07 callen: aperiodic: my account name is bitemyapp

3:07 bbloom: so i'm attempting something that is far above my skill level…. but so far it's going relatively well

3:07 callen: bbloom: vut?

3:07 bbloom: I am building a clojurescript macro for defining dom trees

3:08 callen: aperiodic: what's your account name and how do I find you?

3:08 devn: (inc callen)

3:08 lazybot: ⇒ 1

3:08 devn: [for sayign vut]

3:08 aperiodic: callen: mine is same as this one

3:08 devn: saying*

3:08 callen: amalloy: how do I follow people that aren't in the top users list?

3:08 bbloom: and the macro uses the clojurescript compiler's analyze function to figure out what to data bind to by looking for calls to deref

3:08 amalloy: https://4clojure.com/user/aperiodic

3:09 aperiodic: amalloy: that's the one

3:09 callen: amalloy: thank you thank you, would you consider making a more obvious link to something like "my profile" so people can know it off the bat?

3:09 aperiodic: hey, I've even gotten more done than you. Wanna race?

3:09 aperiodic: i don't think i've seen this user page before

3:10 callen: I definitely haven't, there's no obvious link to it anywhere.

3:10 devn: follow me if you'd like

3:10 callen: it's useful though.

3:10 devn: done!

3:10 devn: you're further ahead of me :)

3:10 amalloy: yeah, now that following (the only user-based action anyone ever takes) is possible from the user-list, the links to profiles aren't very prominent

3:10 but you can also just look at the list of all users instead of the top 100

3:11 callen: I wasn't able to easily find that list

3:11 nor was it obvious how to search by username

3:11 amalloy: this is on github right?

3:11 right.

3:11 h/o

3:11 aperiodic: callen: i'm not one for speed, myself. i will try to fit doing some in to my daily routine, though, in a token effort to outstrip you

3:11 callen: aperiodic: I will load up on coffee

3:11 aperiodic: would probably be a good way to get the brain working in the morning

3:12 callen: aperiodic: mayhaps. I keep hearing about writers experimenting with trying to get some words written just as the day has begun.

3:12 devn: callen: beat me!

3:13 callen: I don't know if I can catch up to you, you have like double the questions on me :(

3:13 devn: aperiodic: it's sort of the exact opposite for me honestly. sometimes i get a little...how shall i say this...obsessed with finding a more elegant solution

3:13 callen: devn: 80 to my 45. It'd be a helluva haul.

3:13 bbloom: 4clojure is fun, but i found that it seems to jump around a bit

3:13 skipping ahead

3:13 devn: if i get focused on it in the morning sometimes im at work and cant think about anything else

3:13 callen: bbloom: aye.

3:13 aperiodic: devn: you get nerd-sniped

3:14 bbloom: when you finish some "elementary" problems, it basically jumps you to medium

3:14 i keep going back to the problem list and clicking the first one :-P

3:14 (after sorting by difficulty)

3:14 devn: difficulty is just flat out wrong for some of the problems in there

3:15 "elementary" my left foot -- honestly some of those categories should be changed so people new to clojure dont go: "holy shit, i can't even solve this elementary problem"

3:16 amalloy: bbloom: eh? the default sort order is pretty good IMO. sorts mostly by "number of times solved" IIRC

3:16 on the assumption that easier problems are solved most often

3:16 bbloom: either way — the issue is the "now try" links presented to you when you solve one

3:17 amalloy: oh yeah, i bet those aren't nearly as smart

3:17 devn: *nod*, sometimes they just keep calling you back to a problem you don't want to work on anymore

3:18 amalloy: maybe 4clojure should not try to class problems and do something like project euler does

3:18 new problems are new. old problems are old. number of times solved is the default sort order. suggestions are made based on the next problem you havent solved which has the highest number of people who have successfully solved it.

3:19 mainly im advocating 4clojure drop the "easy, elementary, medium, hard" thing

3:20 i run a meetup group and people freak out a little bit when it says it's easy and they can't figure it out. it's sort of discouraging to newbs IMO.

3:20 bbloom: devn: agreed. i was kinda saddened when i struggled on an "easy"

3:21 i thought i'd at least get to mediums before panicing :-)

3:22 devn: yeah, bbloom -- you're not the first person, trust me. someone who is new to clojure and starts getting their parens in order hits an easy problem on 4clojure and suddenly feels like: "oh my god, there's no way I'll ever be good at this."

3:22 it's sort of the exact opposite of what the site was designed to do

3:22 bbloom: the problem for me is i don't know the std lib

3:22 would really like to see more links to the docs

3:22 or relevant doc strings already in the right margin

3:23 i'm pretty good at thinking recursively and solving the problems

3:23 but sometimes i just write waaaay more code than i have to b/c i have no idea what tools are available to me

3:23 devn: bbloom: docs in general need improvement. tooling around docs, etc. people are talking about predicate dispatch for google summer of code.

3:23 we should be getting people in school to make the docs awesome.

3:23 bbloom: predicate dispatch?

3:23 callen: devn: I sort by solve numbers, but there are still some jumps in difficulty, but not as severe as difficulty sorting.

3:23 AimHere: bbloom > Real lispers can solve ALL their programming problems just using lambda and nothing else ;)

3:24 callen: we're doing Church Numbers again?

3:24 devn: haha

3:24 bbloom: AimHere: Yeah, you *can* but that doesn't mean you want to :-P

3:24 aperiodic: anyone who brings that up should be forced to use a turing tarpit for a week

3:24 devn: callen: i think it's more natural for someone just starting on the site to sort by difficulty

3:24 either way, difficulty sorting is fucked, pardon my french

3:25 it's a category that just doesn't need to be there

3:25 callen: I learned pretty quickly that it wasn't a good idea.

3:25 I have experience with Euler, so I gravitated towards that anyway.

3:25 devn: callen: im a masochist, what can i say?

3:25 callen: I'm working on the interleave one right now.

3:25 scouring the API for something that will inspire me.

3:26 devn: callen: if you want a fun challenge I enjoyed http://www.4clojure.com/problem/solutions/128 recently

3:27 callen: honestly, pop open core.clj and just read the whole damned thing like 3-5 times.

3:27 callen: devn: no, don't mess with my mojo, I'm still an idiot and struggling with elementary/easy problems.

3:27 devn: then set.clj, zip.clj

3:27 callen: I'm not sure if that's cheating or not.

3:27 devn: it's absolutely not cheating. it's learning. :)

3:29 callen: sometimes you can hunt in core.clj for subtle references to your problem, for instance: it must result in a lazy sequence

3:29 bbloom: like i just did "Last Element"

3:29 devn: you can regex across core.clj for lazy-seq and get a nice private tour of lazy-seq usage as a result

3:30 bbloom: i knew about "rest" but didn't know about "next" which returns nil instead of '()

3:30 amalloy's solution was like cheating :-P

3:30 amalloy: haha is that one (comp peek vec)?

3:30 bbloom: i mean looking at ti was like cheating

3:30 devn: heh, but maybe yours was easy to read? understand?

3:31 bbloom: well clearly (comp first reverse) is easy

3:31 but inefficient

3:31 devn: amalloy has absolutely terrorized me ever since I started doing 4clojure problems

3:31 i finish one, his is better

3:31 such is life

3:31 bbloom: i had (fn [xs] (let [x (first xs)

3:31 xs (rest xs)]

3:31 (if (empty? xs)

3:31 x

3:31 (recur xs))))

3:32 but next & if-let simplifies that greatly

3:32 and i didnt need to let x at all

3:32 devn: you could destructure also

3:33 bbloom: ah, destructuring returns nil instead of '()

3:33 gotcha.

3:33 muhoo: nom nom nom! java hungry! java want ALL my swap and ram! om nom nom!

3:33 devn: (fn [x [f & r]] ...) or something

3:33 muhoo: heh

3:34 bbloom: muhoo: I assume that means destructuring is ram hungry? haha

3:34 muhoo: nothing to do with destructuring, just in general running clojure

3:35 bbloom: the price you pay for so many damn extra maps, vectors, and functions being generated all over the place :-/

3:35 muhoo: i was so happy when i figured out (defn foo [& {:keys [bar baz]}] .. though

3:35 devn: muhoo: i have an old gist...1 sec

3:36 muhoo: in general destructuring is one of those generally-useful things i'll use everywhere, like when i first learnd python and first discovered list comprehensions

3:38 devn: muhoo: https://gist.github.com/439139

3:39 err not that one

3:39 this one: https://gist.github.com/438897

3:39 bbloom: yeah, destructuring is awesome

3:39 although i wish there was nicer syntax for map destructuring

3:39 the :keys thing seems weird to me

3:39 i wonder why not use the #{} set reader syntax?

3:39 devn: because a map isn't a set?

3:40 bbloom: honestly, you could go back in the irc logs and read exactly why

3:40 map destructuring was discussed at length a couple of years ago IIRC

3:41 bbloom: but the keys to extract are a set ;-)

3:41 i have no idea how you'd begin to find that in the logs

3:41 googling for it produces a TON of results from the logs

3:42 devn: bbloom: go to n01se.net, click the clojure logs link, and use the search in there, google "map destructuring"

3:43 * muhoo keeps thinking "You'll love it; it's a way of life."

3:43 devn: http://clojure-log.n01se.net/date/2008-04-23.html

3:43 bbloom: yeah… i did that

3:43 10 pages of results

3:43 lol

3:44 devn: so read from 2008 on, get manly about it -- those are logs of your forefathers chatting about map destructuring, sonny

3:44 :D

3:44 rich and chouser at length talking about it -- if you want to get at the root of why things are the way they are, those logs are what you're actually looking for

3:45 bbloom: found it

3:45 thanks

3:46 devn: np. it's pretty awesome those logs are around. there aren't too many languages you can read that give you as much insight as the #clojure logs do

3:46 at least in terms of language design

3:46 callen: the first time I came in here, hickey helped me.

3:46 :)

3:47 devn: i think i already said this tonight, but I wish he'd hang out in here more often, then again maybe it's for the best that he doesn't. this channel had like 25-50 people in it and it was mostly composed of LtU afficionados.

3:48 bbloom: heh.. apparently rich's first suggestion chouser's first implementation used sets for destructuring

3:48 i don't feel so dumb ;-)

3:48 devn: these days not so much -- and that's a good thing, but it seems like a terrible burden to always be on the hook like that

3:48 bbloom: haha

3:48 * devn gives bbloom a cigar

3:48 devn: (inc bbloom)

3:48 lazybot: ⇒ 1

3:49 callen: (inc devn)

3:49 lazybot: ⇒ 2

3:49 callen: just for spreading the love.

3:52 bbloom: i'm not sure i really follow why the ruled out sets tho...

3:52 it seems like it ruled out the :as keyword

3:53 b/c the set is already constructed before the macro sees it

3:53 i guess that's it then...

3:53 it's a shame b/c i reaaaaaally like CoffeeScript's destructuring

3:54 http://coffeescript.org/#destructuring

3:54 oh well

3:56 devn: bbloom: work through the source for let

3:56 bbloom: coffeescript shmoffeescript :)

3:57 bbloom: can't help it — started building my startup before clojurescript existed :-P coffeescript was a really good call

3:57 devn: bbloom: it's a lot of sugar with some really useful bits IMO

3:58 bbloom: that's what's great about it: it's basically a 1:1 mapping

3:58 a lot less typing and a lot less silly mistakes

3:58 if you have to write js, you might as well write coffee :-P

3:58 devn: but! does it do dead code elimination? :)

3:59 js apps grow and grow and grow and grow and...you get the picture

3:59 bbloom: we don't have any dead code ;-) modulo a forgotten utility function or two and the unused parts of jquery

3:59 devn: clojurescript kills needless cruft by default

4:00 * Raynes just writes Javascript.

4:00 Raynes: Luckily I don't have to write much of it.

4:00 bbloom: nothing stops you from using the google compiler on coffeescript

4:00 ibdknox: I'm uploading my video :)

4:00 supposedly 2mins left

4:00 devn: bbloom: im talking about advanced mode compilation

4:00 Raynes: ibdknox: What video?

4:00 bbloom: we used to run advanced compilation on our coffee

4:01 ibdknox: Raynes: I built bret victor's live-editable game in CLJS

4:01 bbloom: but it wasn't worth the trouble b/c it only saved 4 or 5%

4:01 devn: bbloom: you can minify your coffeescript, you won't get an iota of benefit in advanced mode

4:01 bbloom: after gzipping, it was inconsequential

4:01 b/c we dont have a lot of external libs

4:01 devn: bbloom: read more about what advanced mode does -- i struggle to believe your source was annotated for advanced mode compilation

4:02 bbloom: i used to work at Google… I used closure before it was publically available ;-)

4:02 the problem is that jquery DWARFS our codebase

4:02 devn: bbloom: so you annotated constructors and all of that business in coffeescript?

4:02 bbloom: so even if we spent a ton of time panstakingly annotating, it wasn't providing more than a few kb of savings

4:03 devn: bbloom: fair enough

4:03 bbloom: i mostly avoid coffeescript's class construct....

4:04 advanced optimizations make a *ton* of sense for cljs

4:04 and i totally support the decision to build on top of the closure compiler

4:04 it was a great call

4:04 but i don't advocate the closure compiler for *most* people writing rich js client apps

4:04 ibdknox: I wouldn't either.

4:05 http://www.chris-granger.com/

4:05 CLJS video there ^

4:05 rather, post pointing to it. Direct link: http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=7XUWpze_A_s&feature=youtu.be

4:06 accel: suppose I am writing a OSX app store app in (1) clojure and (2) opengl [thus no clojurescript]; what is the best target language to compile my clojure code to?

4:06 I'm thinking objective-C/C, but I don't know if there is something with better matching of clojure primitives (concurrency / persistent data structures)

4:07 bbloom: ibdknox: that is super cool.

4:07 ibdknox: did you get to the projection thing?

4:07 devn: ibdknox: i want your .emacs.d

4:07 ibdknox: that's by far the coolest

4:07 bbloom: still watching

4:07 devn: ibdknox: how the hell did you get that in a split buffer?

4:07 ibdknox: devn: that's a webpage :p

4:07 devn: w3m?

4:08 ibdknox: I use vim ;)

4:08 devn: okay, then i want your .vimrc

4:08 now.

4:08 :)

4:08 bbloom: w00t fellow vimmer :-)

4:08 whooaaaa that projection is bad ass.

4:08 devn: i use both. i like my SLIME, but I use vim at work, emacs and home. that's sort of my default.

4:08 accel: I use vim too

4:08 where is this m agical screen shot?

4:09 Raynes: ibdknox: Did you ever figure out the new vimclojure haskell nrepl stuff?

4:09 ibdknox: no

4:09 Raynes: Damn it.

4:09 ibdknox: I know nothing about haskell. I didn't even try :p

4:09 Raynes: Is he allergic to docs?

4:09 ibdknox: lol

4:09 I don't think it's ready for "the public" quite yet

4:09 Raynes: He commits "Basic gradle building of Haskell stuff" as if anybody in the world actually uses gradle.

4:10 Or, I guess knows *how* to use gradle.

4:10 ibdknox: lol

4:10 bbloom: hmm interesting… games tend to have (loop render update input) like a REPL

4:10 accel: anyone have sample code for: this is a piece of clojure code, that using only java libraries, pumps out a sine curve? (for playing a basic pitch)

4:10 bbloom: so redefining functions that are used on the next frame is neat

4:10 devn: ibdknox: that video is awesome.

4:11 bbloom: i'm trying to make a dom-building library that intelligently re-renders subtrees when functions are redefined

4:11 hence why i needed to implement Var in cljs, so I could use add-watch :-)

4:11 ibdknox: haha neat

4:11 callen: man. Clojure fanatics have it bad.

4:11 bbloom: ?

4:11 callen: mainline people have to write Java to support their favorite language, cljs people have to write JS to support their favorite language.

4:12 at least Java people mostly get to write Java to support Java.

4:12 bbloom: heh

4:12 Raynes: I… have no idea what you just said.

4:12 callen: Raynes: I have a harder time wrapping my head around (lazy-seq ...) than you do, surely you can tease it out!

4:12 ibdknox: now that I can compile cljs on the fly... no more js ;)

4:13 bbloom: http://vimeo.com/36579366 vimeo i skinda borked css right now

4:14 ibdknox: I wonder if I'm the first to have replicated his thing

4:14 also I want to know how he got the graphics for braid

4:14 bbloom: dude, super nice work on that thing, very cool

4:15 devn: ibdknox: the artist for braid made his slides :)

4:15 btw ibdknox WHY'D YOU HAVE TO POST VIDEO IN HERE? I LIKE TEXT AND IMAGES.

4:16 ibdknox: hah

4:16 callen: devn: how many kidneys?

4:16 ibdknox: that guy is retarded

4:16 that thread made me sad

4:16 lol

4:16 devn: it makes me happy. it recovered quickly

4:16 ibdknox: his loss

4:16 devn: it's not like the ken wesson threads of old

4:16 those would rage on for a week

4:17 ibdknox: heh yeah

4:17 callen: devn: ken wesson threads?

4:18 accel: what does sconv do in clojure?

4:18 ibdknox: alright guys. Way past my bedtime :)

4:18 devn: same

4:18 night all

4:18 Raynes: Lightweights.

4:19 ibdknox: :p

4:20 Raynes: did you watch the video?

4:20 Raynes: Nope.

4:20 ibdknox: unfortunately we can no longer be friends then

4:20 ~guards

4:20 clojurebot: SEIZE HIM!

4:21 Raynes: I'm sure gonna miss you.

4:21 ibdknox: haha

4:21 G'nite!

4:21 Raynes: Night

4:43 gtuckerkellogg: just tried my first lein. Works fine except for the shell-wrapper, which throws an exception

4:44 it complains "Exception in thread "main" java.lang.NoClassDefFoundError: clojure/main"

4:45 but i'm using (I believe) tha main in my project namespace

4:45 i clearly don't understand lein

4:59 anyone out there?

5:01 Dyresen: Who knows?

5:01 Nasa has found planets that can be habitable though.

5:04 gtuckerkellogg: excellent

5:10 ljos: Hi - I remeber reading about a distributed programming platform written in clojure, but I cannot remember the name or where I read it. Any tips?

5:12 echo-area: ljos: Storm?

5:16 ljos: echo-area: I don't think that was it. They where claiming something about not using eval, and the code written for storm looks a bit differnt than what i remember.

5:17 vijaykiran: ljos: avout ?

5:17 oh wait that's distributed state

5:19 ljos: I was just a bit interested in that platform I read about, but it is not that important, what I need is a simple way to distribute load over multiple machines. Any recommendations?

5:27 I was looking at ZeroMQ, but if there exists something that is native Clojure I would like that better.

5:31 lucian: there are lots of things for java

5:32 like hadoop and such

5:43 ljos: Hadoop seems a bit overkill for my use.

5:49 lucian: there are lots of other similar things too

5:50 i'm having trouble understanding why this doesn't terminat with n >= 4 https://gist.github.com/1923053

5:52 bohl: Hello everyone, this is my first attempt at writing a servlet in clojure. My starting point is yogthos / clojure-maven-examples, which does not work out of the box. After removing dependency on broken "json" maven package, I'm still getting "error opening zip file" for clojure-contrib-1.1.0.jar, which was imported by maven, on tomcat startup. Is there either a working servlet example, or where to get a functional clojure-contrib-1.1.0.j

5:52 ljos: lucian: that is why I am asking for recommendations :P

5:53 lucian: ljos: for some tasks, Cassandra could be a simpler replacement

5:57 ljos: lucian: the database? I don't want a database. What I want is an easy way to set up distributing computational load over several machines. Basically I want to pass some data to another process on another machine that does part of the calculation.

5:58 lucian: since Cassandra has map-reduce, it could do that, but only for some tasks as i said

5:59 i don't know of an established java thing other than hadoop

5:59 try #java or something?

6:00 actually there's cajo http://java.net/projects/cajo/pages/Home

6:01 ljos: lucian: I would prefer that it is in Clojure though.

6:05 raek: bohl: the "error opening zip file" error sounds like the downloaded jar got corrupted. try removing the .m2 directory in your home

6:05 bohl: there is a library for interfacing with servlet based servers: ring

6:06 it eliminates the need to generate a custom class that implements the servlet interface and lets you program handler functions purely in clojure

6:06 https://github.com/mmcgrana/ring

6:07 this describes the basic concepts: https://github.com/mmcgrana/ring/blob/master/SPEC

6:08 bohl: anything that uses clojure-contrib is basically outdated

6:08 and clojure 1.1 is pretty old by now

6:09 bohl: the json library that used to be in contrib is now its own project (and should work fine): https://github.com/clojure/data.json

6:09 [org.clojure/data.json "0.1.2"]

6:10 (I also assume you know what Leiningen is. If not, don't do anything until you have checked it out.)

6:11 ljos: lucian: btw, your problem. It is because the list doesn't grow. So if l is supposed to be longer then 3 it never grows to that size.

6:12 lucian: when n is 3 it creates this list: (1 3 1), and n = 4 this list (1 4 1)

6:12 lucian: ljos: right, good point

6:25 yesudeep: That video about Inventing on Principle by Bret Victor was perhaps the most awesome talk I have heard. Thank you for sharing it here. I like moving pictures. Thank you!

6:26 @ bbloom

6:27 G0SUB: yesudeep

6:27 yesudeep: hey G0SUB =)

6:35 G0SUB: yesudeep, howdy!

6:36 yesudeep: G0SUB: doing great bro. =)

6:36 G0SUB: yesudeep, cool. what brings you to #clojure? have you been playing with it?

6:36 yesudeep: G0SUB: yep. i have just begun playing with it. =)

6:37 G0SUB: yesudeep, awesome.

6:37 yesudeep: I find clojurescript extremely fascinating.

6:37 bohl: raek: thanks

6:38 G0SUB: yesudeep, indeed, it is.

6:41 gtuckerkellogg: a simple "hello world" drawn directly from the Leiningen tutorial works find, but for some stupidity of mind I can't get the :shell-wrapper behaving

6:41 stupidity of *mine* that is.

6:54 lucian: ljos: heh, it was a simple case of using partition 2 1 instead :) thanks

7:26 y3di: does notp and p imply p?

7:27 gtuckerkellogg: i am still stumped

7:28 * gtuckerkellogg pounds head

7:33 raek: y3di: yes. not-p and p implies anything. http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Principle_of_explosion

7:35 y3di: thats what i figured, just sounds weird when said aloud to me.

7:44 timonv_: y3di its simple, notp and p cannot hold, it produces a falsum, so anything can be true

7:48 bohl: None of the "ring" examples from github use maven, does anyone know how to produce a .war file from them?

8:19 raek: bohl: you can use the "lein-ring" Leiningen plugin to generate WAR files

8:20 bohl: the majority of Clojure projects use Leiningen as the build tool (which uses Maven internally for dependencies)

8:46 tsdh: Wasn't there a seq function which is a shorthand for [(filter p coll) (remove p coll)], or did I just dream it?

8:47 raek: in the old contrib, yes

8:47 (I think it was called "separate")

8:48 you can use (juxt filter remove) instead

8:48 tsdh: raek: Oh, yes. I use juxt far too seldomly anyway. :-)

8:53 mdeboard: &(docs juxt)

8:53 lazybot: java.lang.RuntimeException: Unable to resolve symbol: docs in this context

8:54 mdeboard: &(doc juxt)

8:54 lazybot: ⇒ "([f] [f g] [f g h] [f g h & fs]); Takes a set of functions and returns a fn that is the juxtaposition of those fns. The returned fn takes a variable number of args, and returns a vector containing the result of applying each fn to the args (left-to-right). ((juxt a b c) x) => [(a x) (b x) (c x)]"

8:54 mdeboard: huh. I think I got juxt and comp confused :\

9:28 michaelr525: hello!

9:59 arkh: I'm not able to do a 'lein uberjar' with a dummy project and I followed the instructions in the leiningen tutorial. Error is "Exception in thread "main" java.lang.RuntimeException: No such var: clojure.core/genclass"

9:59 * tsdh was spoofed by a `name' arg that shadowed clojure.core/name once again...

10:00 arkh: I declared a :main in my project.clj, a :genclass in my asdf.core namespace and defined a -main function

10:00 lein version comes back with "Leiningen 1.6.1.1 on Java 1.6.0_26 Java HotSpot(TM) Client VM"

10:02 tsdh: arkh: Hm, there's indeed no clojure.core/genclass but only a clojure.core/gen-class...

10:04 arkh: tsdh: omg - you're awesome. I had that as a typo ... I changed :genclass to :gen-class and now it's happy. Thank you.

10:06 tsdh: arkh: :-)

10:07 babilen: arkh: btw -- Your leiningen is slightly outdated and you might want to install the current version. That can be done with "lein upgrade" (if you installed it manually) or via your package manager (if you use Debian).

10:08 arkh: babilen: thanks for the heads up

10:32 lnostdal: seems agents "picks up" thread local bindings

10:33 ..is there some option or something that makes it not do that?

10:45 r4vi: is there a march clojure-nyc meet? I'm going to be in town 15-20th and nothing shown on the meetup page yet.

10:47 dnolen: r4vi: not that I'm aware of, I think the folks that normally organize it are pretty swamped w/ work.

10:48 benares_98: would upgrading leiningen also update clojure to 1.3.0?

10:50 TimMc: benares_98:Depends what you mean.

10:51 lein repl outsid eof a project uses lein's own clojure dependency, but inside a project you can use whatever you want

10:51 also, lein 1.x or lein 2?

10:51 benares_98: that's what I meant, thanks

10:59 mdeboard: I guess I don't get clojure packaging quite yet... I'm trying to import a module I wrote last night into another project, but getting an ExceptionInInitialization error. I tried both `(use 'icarus.core)` and :require'ing it in the ns definition, but either way I get an exception (the latter gives me a NoClassDefFound error). Can anyone spot what I'm doing wrong? https://github.com/mattdeboard/Icarus/blob/master/src/i

10:59 carus/core.clj

10:59 https://github.com/mattdeboard/Icarus/blob/master/src/icarus/core.clj

11:00 TimMc: mdeboard: I think the error is going to be foudn in your relying project.

11:01 mdeboard: Really? Weird...

11:01 Why do you say this

11:01 TimMc: Because the lib itself looks fine.

11:01 mdeboard: Darn

11:02 TimMc: Also, I've gotten the errors you describe when I've messed up dependencies on other projects.

11:02 mdeboard: I can (use) and (require) korma just fine in the same thing so idgi

11:02 100% at a loss

11:02 TimMc: mdeboard: Have you saved your project.clj file to disk?

11:02 (Distressingly frequent failure mode.)

11:03 mdeboard: TimMc: Indeed I have

11:03 TimMc: Does `lein classpath` include the icarus jar?

11:03 mdeboard: TimMc: It does indeed

11:04 TimMc: How about (loaded-libs) from inside the REPL?

11:04 mdeboard: Not in there

11:04 TimMc: (Although maybe that depends on require having been used)

11:05 mdeboard: Everything -- including dependency of Icarus, clojure-solr -- is loaded except Icarus.

11:05 TimMc: Fascinating.

11:07 mdeboard: new and exotic ways of screwing something up

11:07 TimMc: It's going to be something stupid.

11:07 mdeboard: yeah

11:09 TimMc: Mmm, I think you have the error wrong.

11:09 mdeboard: orly

11:10 http://ubuntuone.com/3iEmF8XJV8UBYPz93lpYE3 is the error

11:10 TimMc: https://refheap.com/paste/869

11:10 Oh, stupid SLIME.

11:11 mdeboard: need more hand-holding toward the problem

11:13 is it the filter collision?

11:14 TimMc: Ah! Could be.

11:14 You're not excluding clojure.core/filter from refer, and it is a multimethod that is causing the problem...

11:19 ibdknox|away: dnolen: as requested http://news.ycombinator.com/item?id=3639441

11:19 dnolen: sweet!

11:21 ibdknox|away: for those interested, I wrote one of bret victor's demoes in cljs. The video is only 5 mins and I think it might be one of the coolest things I've worked on. :) Check it out!

11:22 TimMc: mdeboard: require gives a different error in Clojure 1.2.1 and 1.3.0

11:23 ibdknox|away: THat looks fantastic.

11:23 ibdknox: TimMc: it's so cool

11:23 the projection thing is ridiculous

11:23 dnolen: ibdknox: dude, that is AWESOME

11:23 mdeboard: ibdknox: Can you re-link please

11:24 ibdknox: mdeboard: hm?

11:24 mdeboard: ibdknox: To the HN submission

11:24 closed emacs and lost it

11:24 ibdknox: http://news.ycombinator.com/item?id=3639441

11:24 mdeboard: TimMc: Renamed filter and it works fine now

11:26 TimMc: ibdknox: Holy shit.

11:27 ibdknox: hehe

11:27 :D

11:27 like I said, definitely one of the coolest things I've worked on. :)

11:32 y3di: chris ganger on his game!

11:32 mdeboard: literally

11:33 jimduey: ibdknox: nice work.

11:33 TimMc: ibdknox: Can you edit the code while the piece is moving? (Theoretically.)

11:33 jweiss_: is there a straightforward way to get the namespaced qualified symbol for a var?

11:33 ibdknox: TimMc: yes

11:33 TimMc: sweeet

11:34 ibdknox: TimMc: I had him originally moving by himself back and forth

11:34 y3di: ibdknox: how long have you been working on it?

11:34 ibdknox: I did it yesterday

11:34 rlb: ibdknox: what was the link again? (erc crashed)

11:34 ibdknox: took about 7-8ish hours?

11:34 http://news.ycombinator.com/item?id=3639441

11:34 rlb: thx

11:34 y3di: so beast... gj

11:35 ibdknox: most of my time was spent dealing with some stupid AOT issue

11:35 it would've been faster

11:36 dnolen: ibdknox: yeah that sounds weird, does lein run trigger that?

11:36 jonasen: Exception in thread "main" java.io.FileNotFoundException: Could not locate crate/macros__init.class or crate/macros.clj on classpath: , compiling:(box.clj:22)

11:36 ibdknox: dnolen: I dunno, basically it would work the first time and not anytime after that

11:36 jonasen: ^^ I get this when running "lein run" on cljs-live

11:37 ibdknox: jonasen: one second, I forgot I had those as checkouts

11:37 jonasen: ibdknox: ok

11:37 TimMc: ibdknox: Posted to reddit: http://www.reddit.com/r/programming/comments/q88yc/connecting_to_your_creation_as_illustrated_by_a/

11:39 ibdknox: dnolen: I dunno, but it seems that if .classes exist for the compiler, it no longer works

11:40 TimMc: cool :)

11:40 dnolen: ibdknox: me hates AOT, it's a massive pain to debug

11:40 mdeboard: ibdknox: I got the error jonasen has as well

11:40 ibdknox: mdeboard: jonasen: pull

11:40 TimMc: BANG

11:41 mdeboard: lol

11:41 I thought about typing that but wanted to make sure it worked :P

11:42 ibdknox: well

11:42 technically you can't rebuild the cljs with that

11:42 it took a modifed version of monet to make this work

11:42 the core cljs that runs it

11:42 TimMc: clojurebot: pull is <reply>*BANG*

11:42 clojurebot: In Ordnung

11:42 ibdknox: I'll clean up my changes to monet a little later and push it

11:45 mdeboard: it work?

11:45 mdeboard: ibdknox: Yeah was just playing with it, that's awesome

11:45 ibdknox: good :)

11:46 mdeboard: I can always rely on you to make me wonder why I'm such an underachiever

11:46 :P

11:46 ibdknox: lol

11:46 technomancy: is there some way to prevent lein from creating .class files on run?

11:48 gtrak``: ,(Long/maxValue)

11:48 clojurebot: #<CompilerException java.lang.NoSuchFieldException: maxValue, compiling:(NO_SOURCE_PATH:0)>

11:48 ibdknox: I'm glad I didn't end up trying to put it up live

11:49 HN likes it and it would've been toast by now

11:51 dnolen: ibdknox: it's a pretty stunning demo. nice looking ClojureScript too.

11:51 clojurebot: Gabh mo leithscéal?

11:51 ibdknox: dnolen: eh, I'm sure I did some really gross things

11:51 dnolen: ibdknox: heh well I didn't see anything too offensive on the first pass :)

11:51 tmciver: ibdknox: I tried your code as well. Not sure what I'm doing wrong but I get a "can't recur here" error: https://refheap.com/paste/870

11:52 ibdknox: tmciver: rm -rf classes/cljs/

11:52 I'll add the error text to the Readme

11:53 tmciver: ibdknox: that did it. Thanks.

11:54 tscheibl: ibdknox: just out of interest, did you know of https://github.com/teropa/hiccups when you started "crate"? .. I stumbled over crate when I was taking a look at waltz

11:55 lucian: ibdknox: that's really awesome

11:55 ibdknox: tscheibl: yes, it goes to an html string, which doesn't let me do all the cool things I can do.. like embed jQuery objects and such

11:55 tscheibl: also, pinot was first :)

11:55 tscheibl: ibdknox: ah, ok... that's a good reason :)

11:57 gtrak``: ibdknox: oo pretty

11:57 ibdknox: apparently redit people don't like it

11:57 wonder why

11:59 beffbernard: Can someone repost the link? I wanna see too :(

11:59 Bronsa: ibdknox: how to draw new blocks?

11:59 ibdknox: Bronsa: click on the canvas once it has focus

11:59 beffbernard: http://news.ycombinator.com/item?id=3639441

11:59 Bronsa: tried that, it's not working

11:59 maybe it's vimperator

11:59 ibdknox: ah, could be

11:59 I only tried it in Chrome

12:00 since it needs some pretty ridiculous JS horsepower

12:00 gtrak``: do you keep track of all the state to get the jump trajectory?

12:01 tmciver: ibdknox: yeah, I'm on FF and clicking to add bricks does not work for me.

12:01 Bronsa: heh, workds fine on chromium, doesnt on firefox

12:01 *works

12:01 ibdknox: I'll add that to the readme lol

12:01 Bronsa: lol

12:01 ibdknox: gtrak``: the last 100 ticks

12:01 gtrak``: nice

12:13 ibdknox: off to real work :(

12:13 mdeboard: GOOD RIDDANCE

12:14 gtrak``: haha

12:21 wiseen: is there a better way to do : `(foo ... ~@(when x [x])) - where x is a value or nil and I don't want nil and the result should be expanded only when not nil - wrapping x in list seems hackish so maybe there is a better way ?

12:30 tscheibl: ,(flatten (seq {:a 1 :b 2}))

12:30 clojurebot: (:a 1 :b 2)

12:36 tscheibl: ,(let [m {:a 1 :b {:x 42}}] (interleave (keys m) (vals m)))

12:36 clojurebot: (:a 1 :b {:x 42})

12:36 tscheibl: the interleave version is 10 times faster

12:37 Scriptor: you're not flattening it, though

12:38 are nested hashes supposed to stay as hashes?

12:38 tscheibl: I just want to flatten with depth 1

12:38 ,(flatten (seq {:a 1 :b {:x 42}}))

12:38 clojurebot: (:a 1 :b {:x 42})

12:38 tscheibl: see it's the same

12:39 I must use something like that when I wrap functions with keyword arguments... because apply does not support hashmaps

12:41 TimMc: tscheibl: Just write mapply

12:41 You really don't want flatten for this, it will screw you over.

12:42 tscheibl: mapply?

12:42 TimMc: &(flatten (seq {:a [1 2], :b 3}))

12:42 lazybot: ⇒ (:a 1 2 :b 3)

12:42 TimMc: tscheibl: Yeah, apply that takes a map as a last param.

12:42 Scriptor: tscheibl: map apply

12:42 tscheibl: TimMc: yep.. but that's not part of clojure core ..?

12:43 Scriptor: tscheibl: right, just write it yourself

12:43 tscheibl: :)

12:43 ,(let [m {:a 1 :b {:x 42}}] (interleave (keys m) (vals m)))

12:43 clojurebot: (:a 1 :b {:x 42})

12:43 tscheibl: like that

12:43 ..or is there something better?

12:43 TimMc: clojurebot: mapply is (defn mapply [f & args] (apply f (apply concat (butlast args) (last args))))

12:43 clojurebot: Ik begrijp

12:44 TimMc: then (mapply f a b c some-map) works like apply and some vector or list

12:47 tscheibl: TimMc: righty... concat does the trick :)

12:58 technomancy: ibdknox|away: so with your video

12:58 once you get the turtle in there

12:58 mdeboard: Jesus am I an idiot or is korma like a grillion times easier to use than SQLAlchemy

12:58 technomancy: you need to be able to define the bounciness of the turtle as a function of gravity and the target height

12:58 I was disappointed that he didn't do that in the video

13:09 ibdknox: technomancy: lol

13:10 ok, I'm officially annoyed by HNs voting ring bullshit

13:10 technomancy: I'll try harder next time ;)

13:11 mdeboard: it's a lot easier ;)

13:11 technomancy: ibdknox: no, I mean that's what annoyed me about the original

13:11 ibdknox: oh

13:12 ah I see, I misread that

13:14 dnolen: ibdknox: yeah it's kinda annoying that's kicked in for such a cool post

13:15 back to the usual boring HN crap

13:19 ibdknox: dnolen: yeah :(

13:19 oh well, a fair number of people saw it I think

13:19 :)

13:19 dnolen: ibdknox: yeah 80 points in 2 hours is pretty good

13:28 oakwise: ring voting?

13:28 gfredericks: if I run jruby and it calls a clojure lib, is it expected that the clojure code would use a different classloader than the jruby?

13:29 TimMc: oakwise: Presumably some sort of protection against groups of people always voting for each other's links in order to game the system.

13:30 hiredman: gfredericks: it can

13:30 oakwise: ah, the clojure cabal eh?

13:31 TimMc: Yeah, I imagine it is easy for it to misfire on things that are interesting to well-defined subsets of the userbase.

13:31 gfredericks: hiredman: k, thanks

13:41 gtrak``: what does the voting ring do to the post?

13:42 ibdknox: it destroys the rank of the post

13:42 basically subtracts n-ranking points from the post

13:42 usually it's almost immediate removal from the front page

13:43 It stayed on there for a little bit

13:43 but now it's off

13:43 TimMc: How can you tell it is activated?

13:43 ibdknox: you don't go from #2 to #28 in 5 mins

13:43 TimMc: got it

13:43 gtrak``: oh, lame, maybe I shouldn't vote for your stuff next time :-)

13:43 ibdknox: I'm not sure how to fix it really

13:43 I post stuff about Clojure mostly, and Clojure people are going to vote on it

13:43 the mechanism is busted

13:44 basically I'll just have to get one of you guys to post it for me next time :)

13:44 gtrak``: we could have a reverse voting ring, don't vote for it until enough others have seen it?

13:45 hagna: so I'd like to call a protected method in clojure 1.3; maybe wall-hack-method would help, but where is it?

13:45 ibdknox: well

13:45 that should've been the case here

13:45 it had 80 before it got bumped

13:46 not sure what more was necessary to prove it wasn't artificially put up there

13:46 I might email PG and ask

13:46 mdeboard: ibdknox: Just finished up a module to reconcile our database (using Korma) and our Solr index, since we've got a problem with docs not being deleted reliably

13:47 overshare

13:47 ibdknox: sweet

13:51 y3di: ibdknox: you converted someone to clojure!

13:54 ibdknox: y3di: haha, Noir has actually gotten a fair number of people :)

13:58 does reddit just have really terrible eventual consistency?

13:59 arkh: that's how you get scalability and reliability, right? ; )

13:59 gtrak``: lol, why 17 down votes?

13:59 haters?

14:00 TimMc: gtrak``: Could also be ghost votes.

14:00 Ghost-banned users get their votes cancelled out by incrementing both values. :-P

14:00 gtrak``: ah

14:01 ibdknox: that's annoying

14:02 TimMc: And then there are people who downvote instead of clicking "hide" because they are idiots (and also have the "hide things I've seen" feature enabled)

14:02 m0smith`: hello?

14:02 clojurebot: BUENOS DING DONG DIDDLY DIOS, fRaUline m0smith`

14:02 gtrak``: i was wondering what was so offensive about it :-)

14:02 ibdknox: gtrak``: me too

14:03 arkh: I'd like to count the number of items in a list - what's a clojure-y way to do that? ["one" "two" "two" "three" "three" "three"] as {"one" 1, "two" 2, "three" 3}

14:03 m0smith`: ibdknox: I am giving noir a try and I have a question

14:03 ibdknox: arkh: ##(doc frequencies)

14:03 lazybot: ⇒ "([coll]); Returns a map from distinct items in coll to the number of times they appear."

14:03 arkh: ibdknox: thank you

14:03 ibdknox: m0smith`: sup?

14:03 TimMc: ibdknox: Really popular posts usually settle down to about 80%, middling ones to about 66%.

14:04 ibdknox: TimMc: I see. At least it doesn't have the damn voting ring nonsense ;)

14:04 m0smith`: ibdknox: I have several checkboxkes with the same name and I was expecting a vector of the checked values, instead I only get one. Is that expected?

14:04 TimMc: ibdknox: Oh, I'm sure there's some of that too. Reddit is very private about their anti-cheating algorithms, of course.

14:04 ibdknox: m0smith`: name="blah[]"

14:05 TimMc: hah, I guess that would make sense :)

14:05 * TimMc upvotes the post from all 5 of his accounts

14:05 m0smith`: <input name="blah[]" value="one"> <input name="blah[]" value="two">?

14:06 ibdknox: I think so

14:06 m0smith`: hmm

14:06 ibdknox: actually.. I may not add the nested-params middleware

14:06 let me check

14:07 m0smith`: yeah it's there

14:08 m0smith`: https://github.com/mmcgrana/ring/blob/master/ring-core/src/ring/middleware/nested_params.clj#L48

14:09 m0smith`: ibdknox: that explains it. I am still trying to get familiar with the stack

14:09 ibdknox: m0smith`: no worries

14:09 m0smith`: btw there's a #Noir

14:09 err #noir

14:09 not sure if IRC is case-sensitive

14:09 * TimMc checks

14:10 m0smith`: ibdknox: thanks I will keep that in mind

14:10 TimMc: ibdknox: Same thing.

14:10 ibdknox: k

14:10 TimMc: I wonder what locale it uses for casefolding. :-P

14:11 /join #noır

14:11 (Turkish dotless i)

14:11 ibdknox: haha

14:12 mdeboard: y3di: Nah he didn't convert me, but Korma definitely makes it easy to sneak some Clojure into our source repos :)

14:13 y3di: i was referring to jisaacstone on hn

14:13 mdeboard: oic

14:17 ibdknox: I was kinda hoping bret vector might comment

14:17 y3di: maybe he will

14:17 zmaril: What's datomic mean?

14:17 y3di: DAT OMIC

14:17 idk sorry

14:19 mdeboard: zmaril: Context?

14:19 ibdknox: did you mean Diatomic?

14:20 amalloy: no, rhickey is increasing the mystery by tweeting a single non-word without explanation

14:20 ibdknox: if you did that's a molecule made of two atoms :p

14:20 zmaril: Yep, twitter

14:20 TimMc: cat on keyboard

14:20 mdeboard: d'atomique

14:21 fragrance for geeks, by rich hickey

14:21 ibdknox: lol

14:21 TimMc: >_<

14:21 Bronsa: lol

14:21 zmaril: What if he really meant to say diatomic and is stuck with datomic now

14:21 I guess that is the hazard of single word tweets.

14:22 mdeboard: Similar thing happen when he misspelled complex as "complect"

14:22 j/k j/k

14:22 TimMc: lulz

14:22 ibdknox: datomic isn't a very good name if that's what it is :/

14:22 lol

14:22 zmaril: It's pronounced with a silent d

14:32 benares_98: data atomic?

14:32 ibdknox: still a bad name :p

14:33 mdeboard: Extremely atomic and incredibly atomic?

14:33 I got nothing, also, how did this conversation get started?

14:33 where did he see datomic

14:34 joly: there's apparently a "Coming soon" page at http://datomic.com

14:34 mdeboard: oh nm

14:34 ibdknox: most likely some sort of distributed proessing thing

14:34 dnolen: stuartsierra: so is there anything that triggers cutting CLJS releases? :)

14:34 stuartsierra: dnolen: ME triggers a CLJS release

14:34 dnolen: stuartsierra: hah

14:34 mdeboard: http://www.networksolutions.com/whois-search/datomic.com I'm a creeper

14:35 ibdknox: mdeboard: already been there ;)

14:35 TimMc: Are we playing Alternate Reality Games now?

14:36 ibdknox: well that rules out some product teaching clojure stuff :)

14:37 redinger: ibdknox: That's all you!

14:37 :)

14:37 ibdknox: haha

14:37 redinger: need more time :)

14:38 I'm excited to see what it is. My money's on some form of distributed processing thing.. a more general purpose wolframalpha like service or something

14:40 TimMc: Or integration with external transactions?

14:41 or some sort of functional database system (like Accumulo)

14:41 ibdknox: I was thinking it likely related to avout somehow

14:42 pipeline: just by the by

14:42 the newest mathematica has some WA integration

14:42 ibdknox: the new wolframalpha stuff is really cool

14:43 uploading a sound file and getting an analysis of it and all

14:43 mdeboard: neat

14:45 ibdknox: dnolen: what's this deps.cljs thing?

14:45 dnolen: ibdknox: I don't know anything about that. To be honest I'm less familiar with the tooling aspects of the CLJS compiler

14:47 y3di: wow yur post is not longer on the front page ibdknox

14:47 ibdknox: y3di: voting ringed about an hour ago :(

14:47 it would've been up there for a while based on its velocity

14:48 y3di: what does it mean that voting ringed

14:48 mdeboard: ^

14:49 ibdknox: HN has some anti-cheating detection that determines if someone is trying to game the system. Unfortunately its pretty simplistic and will often mark things incorrectly. I write about clojure and so clojure people vote on it consistently

14:50 causing it to get flagged because the same people are voting on it

14:50 mdeboard: ibdknox: You need to get some node.js and mongodb articles in

14:50 ibdknox: lol

14:50 mdeboard: everybody'll upvote that shit

14:50 ibdknox: especially since node is my favorite thing in the world ;)

14:51 though I guess I do keep competing in the nodeknockout...

14:51 antares_: ibdknox: hi. Is this a good place for korma and noir questions?

14:51 ibdknox: #noir is probably better

14:52 amalloy: ibdknox: i did my part, by not getting to the article in time to vote for it

14:52 ibdknox: haha

14:53 dnolen: ibdknox: sadly you've been superseded by more important news - Tower.js, Rails in JS

14:53 ibdknox: dnolen: that pained me

14:53 emezeske: I flagged it with all 7 of my accounts, to confuse the anti-cheat detection

14:53 ibdknox: of all the things

14:53 haha coffee makes that code look so ugly too

14:54 emezeske: lol

14:54 emezeske: ^_^

15:03 jcrossley3: wow, the bar for "database-agnostic" seems so much lower now: http://towerjs.org

15:04 mdeboard: How do you lower the bar on binary fact? it's either agnostic or not

15:05 TimMc: nah

15:05 Stuff always leaks through the "abstraction barrier".

15:05 mdeboard: I reckon

15:05 TimMc: "Oops, MySQL doesn't support milli-precision timestamps."

15:06 mdeboard: or full UTF-8 support

15:06 TimMc: "Huh, why does this same query run really fast on MySQL but really slow on SQLite?"

15:06 etc.

15:07 ibdknox: there is no such thing as database-agnostic

15:07 lol

15:07 hiredman: database oblivious

15:07 mdeboard: lol

15:09 ibdknox: well that sucks. live-cljs counts as a JS project

15:10 jcrossley3: hiredman: :)

15:10 ibdknox: I wish there was a way to explicitly set that in github

15:11 clj_newb: Hi, to generate and parse small xml (less that 1000 chars) will clojure.xml do?

15:12 to generate using emit eg

15:13 TimMc: ibdknox: You could be sneaky and move all the JS to ./vendor

15:14 ibdknox: They really should be scaling their counts, though.

15:14 ibdknox: I guess it's somewhat of a hard thing to be deterministic about

15:18 `fogus: ibdknox: Marginalia is a JS project too. :-)

15:18 ibdknox: `fogus: haha, is it really mostly JS?

15:18 TimMc: `fogus: That's ridiculous. Syntax-highlighter?

15:19 amalloy: haha, scaling their counts? you mean like, "well ten lines of lisp probably took more thinking than a thousand lines of JS"?

15:19 ibdknox: amalloy: hahaha

15:19 that would be awesome

15:19 by that metric, I've written a lot of software :D

15:19 TimMc: amalloy: s/took more thinking than/expresses as much as/, yes

15:20 `fogus: TimMc: Yep

15:20 ibdknox: ah it's got jquery and all in it too

15:20 TimMc: `fogus: In that case you really *do* have a reason to move the highlighter JS to ./vendor, where it won't be counted.

15:20 `fogus: I will do that one day yes

15:20 Ptaches welcomed. :p

15:20 Patches even .

15:21 ibdknox: `fogus: I know you were a big fan of Bret Victor video, did you play with the live-cljs thing yet? :)

15:21 Raynes: If I want to avoid the whole "ur project is js lololol cuz jquery" stuff, I write a script to pull down my js deps.

15:21 Also, what the hell. Why is it acceptable to download and put js libraries in repos?

15:22 Every other decent language has some sort of dependency management solution.

15:22 `fogus: ibdknox: I have not looked at it deeply yet. I watched the video however and am till stunned. Fantastic work man!

15:23 ibdknox: :)

15:24 `fogus: Raynes: It's retro dontchaknow?

15:24 Raynes: :p

15:24 `fogus: My source control is a rotating pile of floppies... not that you have any idea what those are ;-)

15:25 ibdknox: `fogus: I actually use tape

15:26 Raynes: `fogus: I actually do. :>

15:26 I had a computer with one of those drives.

15:26 ibdknox: the actually floppy ones?

15:26 Raynes: Yes.

15:27 ibdknox: we used to have a commador 64

15:27 played the original ultima on that thing haha

15:27 Bronsa: my pc still has a working floppy reader

15:30 ibdknox: hm, I need to come up with some good summer of code projects

15:39 dnolen: ibdknox: please do!

15:40 mdeboard: ibdknox: 1). delicious clone, in clojure

15:40 ibdknox: :p

15:40 mdeboard: 2). pyclojure

15:40 Raynes: I don't understand book mark sync sites.

15:40 ibdknox: it seems like something related to what I just did would be really fun for someone

15:40 Raynes: I don't even bookmark things these days -- I send them to evernote.

15:40 mdeboard: 3). clojurepy

15:40 Raynes: That's basically all I use evernote for.

15:41 I'd support clojurepy.

15:41 As a matter of fact, I'd down right endorse it and contribute.

15:41 ibdknox: clojurepy? Clojure that compiles to Python?

15:41 mdeboard: ibdknox: Also yes a multiplayer game where you manipulate code to "move your guy" (or whatever mechanic) would be amazing

15:41 ibdknox: Sure

15:41 ibdknox: cool

15:41 mdeboard: (sarcasm)

15:41 ibdknox: eh, lots of people are interested in other targets now

15:41 clj_newb: Hi, (str "blah\ "\"/>") outputs \"/> unsupported character, is the \" not a valid scape character

15:42 amalloy: you have a space after the first \

15:42 clj_newb: sorry I meant

15:43 Hi, (str "blah" string_var "\"/>") outputs \"/> unsupported character, is the \" not a valid scape character

15:43 Raynes: I want Clojure on Parrot.

15:43 amalloy: no it doesn't. that code cannot produce that error message

15:44 clj_newb: ok, I will review my string_var then

15:44 amalloy: &(let [string_var "test"] (str "blah" string_var "\"/>"))

15:44 lazybot: ⇒ "blahtest\"/>"

15:44 clj_newb: thank you amalloy, the problem must be somewhere else

15:48 phillc: hey guys. i have a service which fires off around 3 tasks serially. ie download an image from a url, crop it, identify EXIF data. i can do each and every task easily with java

15:48 i have this service implemented in nodejs and having nice experience with it

15:49 for academic purposes i'd like to do the same thing in clojure.. so if in nodejs i do these things async, what would be the answer in clojure?

15:50 clj_newb: &(let [string_var "var"] (str "a\"" string_var "\"/>"))

15:50 lazybot: ⇒ "a\"var\"/>"

16:08 TimMc: phillc: Is async important? Just spawn more threads.

16:09 If you're worried about heavy, slow traffic -- Clojure has closures too. :-)

16:09 phillc: well its important in a sense, i'd just like to learn what would be the common idiom with clojure

16:12 stuartsierra: phillc: futures

16:20 technomancy: nathanmarz: how's lein-scalac working out for you?

16:24 cemerick: ibdknox|away: well done with noir; you have won the HN quorum handily :-)

16:25 Raynes: cemerick: I've totally got commits in there too. My ego is hungry -- feed it.

16:27 cemerick: noir would be *nowhere* without you, Raynes

16:27 Raynes: It's true.

16:29 ibdknox: cemerick: hm? :)

16:29 phillc: technomancy, is lein-scalac good replacement for sbt?

16:30 technomancy: phillc: depends on your needs =)

16:30 cemerick: ibdknox: http://news.ycombinator.com/item?id=3640241

16:30 phillc: technomancy, i need my sanity back.

16:30 technomancy: it doesn't do any incremental compilation, so I understand that would rule it out for some use cases since the scalac compiler is very slow

16:30 ibdknox: cemerick: haha I see

16:30 phillc: screw incremental compilation.. i need something maintainble, simple.

16:30 cemerick: it was 5/5 for noir, so I had to add a fair-and-balanced comment. :-P

16:30 technomancy: phillc: give it a try then =)

16:31 phillc: technomancy, definitly will!

16:31 technomancy: I should note that I haven't actually used it for anything but the 5-line example file checked into the tests

16:32 ibdknox: cemerick: all paid advertising. ;)

16:34 simard: what was the website with clojure problems to solve ?

16:34 phillc: cemerick, loving the TOC on your new book. makes tons of sense for experienced developers

16:35 cemerick: phillc: glad it looks good to you. Yup, was aiming for the intersection of experienced devs + clojure noobs.

16:36 i.e. no bullshit, but accessible.

16:36 aperiodic: simard: 4clojure

16:37 phillc: looks like it, even code build and organization is given attention, which is one of the things i look at first in new languages (often doesn't get that attention)

16:37 rough cuts is complete? should i take that or wait for april?

16:38 ibdknox: cemerick: added my own thoughts there :)

16:38 accel: what is mini-kanren, and why is it awesome enough for core.logic to implement it (from the sounds of it, mini-kanren sounds like a toy, not a full fledged standard)

16:38 Raynes: amalloy: You need to register thewebsitewiththeclojureproblems.com and point it at 4clojure.

16:39 accel: I have a recommendation for 4clojure. The input is a DNA strand. The output is the protein it induces + folds into.

16:41 ibdknox: hah

16:41 apparently my implementation is more general than Bret's was

16:41 clj_newb: Hi, there is something I cannot work out what is wrong with this code http://pastebin.com/aQs2GnAf it works in repl but not when compiling nor running with lein

16:42 cemerick: phillc: Yeah, if you buy now, you'll be reading our final draft. Only differences between it and the published version will be super-minor edits and nicer illustrations.

16:42 clj_newb: any idea?

16:42 phillc: cemerick, great, thanks

16:43 TimMc: accel: Done, and I golfed it down to 10954823598 characters!

16:44 ibdknox: lol

16:47 raek: clj_newb: you are missing a double quote

16:47 it shouldn't work in the repl

16:48 ,(let [cookie "abc"] (str "<logout cookie=\" cookie "\"/>"))

16:48 clojurebot: #<ExecutionException java.util.concurrent.ExecutionException: java.lang.RuntimeException: Unsupported character: \"/>>

16:48 raek: ,(let [cookie "abc"] (str "<logout cookie=\"" cookie "\"/>"))

16:48 clojurebot: "<logout cookie=\"abc\"/>"

16:49 raek: clj_newb: replace cookie=\" with cookie=\""

16:49 clj_newb: an editor with syntax highlighting will help you catch errors like these

16:54 gtrak``: datomic, pods possibly?

16:55 ibdknox: gtrak``: it's a product

16:55 mdeboard: Does clojure.xml/emit-element require the value of :content keyword to only be another struct? or am I doing it wrong or what?

16:55 gtrak``: ah

16:55 TimMc: datomic: A data structure for multi-thread concurrency in JS.

16:55 ibdknox: lol

16:55 TimMc: </troll>

16:55 mdeboard: &(struct element :field {:name "city"} "Indianapolis")

16:55 lazybot: java.lang.RuntimeException: Unable to resolve symbol: element in this context

16:56 mdeboard: &(struct clojure.xml/element :field {:name "city"} "Indianapolis")

16:56 lazybot: ⇒ {:tag :field, :attrs {:name "city"}, :content "Indianapolis"}

16:56 cemerick: TimMc: should have left off the end-tag to see what chaos ensued.

16:56 mdeboard: &(clojure.xml/emit-element (struct clojure.xml/element :field {:name "city"} "Indianapolis"))

16:56 lazybot: java.lang.NullPointerException

16:56 mdeboard: Why

16:56 Does that happen

16:56 ibdknox: cemerick: TimMc: I had my pitchfork ready.

16:57 mdeboard: Not clear where in https://github.com/clojure/clojure/blob/master/src/clj/clojure/xml.clj#L95 that error would be generated

16:57 Raynes: $max

16:57 lazybot: The most users ever in #clojure is 376

16:57 Raynes: He lies.

16:58 cemerick: That's wrong.

16:58 Raynes: bash that up to 401, unless you know it's been higher.

16:58 Raynes: amalloy: ^ You know, that plugin has been broken for at least 8 months.

16:58 cemerick: oh, 404 now :-P

16:58 TimMc: ~max

16:58 clojurebot: excusez-moi

16:58 mdeboard: &(doc doseq)

16:58 lazybot: ⇒ "Macro ([seq-exprs & body]); Repeatedly executes body (presumably for side-effects) with bindings and filtering as provided by \"for\". Does not retain the head of the sequence. Returns nil."

16:59 TimMc: clojurebot: max is <reply>Most users ever in #clojure: 404

16:59 clojurebot: Alles klar

16:59 TimMc: ~max

16:59 mdeboard: &(clojure.xml/emit-element (struct clojure.xml/element :field {:name "city"} '("Indianapolis")))

16:59 clojurebot: Most users ever in #clojure: 404

16:59 lazybot: ⇒ <field name='city'> Indianapolis </field> nil

16:59 mdeboard: ff

16:59 TimMc: There, now it is correct and yet nicely ambiguous.

16:59 mdeboard: 16:57 <mdeboard> &(clojure.xml/emit-element (struct clojure.xml/element :field {:name "city"} '(20)))

16:59 &(clojure.xml/emit-element (struct clojure.xml/element :field {:name "city"} '(20)))

16:59 lazybot: java.lang.NullPointerException

16:59 mdeboard: :-\

17:00 TimMc: mdeboard: Funky.

17:00 Raynes: cemerick: It's supposed to keep track of the number of users to measure the highest. Unfortunately, it's teh broke.

17:00 cemerick: indeed.

17:00 amalloy: isn't struct supposed to be making a map? you gave it one key/value pair, and then a value floating off by itself

17:00 wiseen: is there a equivalent macro in core.match to this : https://gist.github.com/1927369

17:00 mdeboard: &(emit-element 20)

17:00 lazybot: java.lang.RuntimeException: Unable to resolve symbol: emit-element in this context

17:01 mdeboard: amalloy: This is of course just a small snippet of a large struct map mapping my Solr schema

17:01 amalloy: but it's not a map

17:01 mdeboard: Dunno, I'm trying to fllow the example here http://clojuredocs.org/clojure_core/clojure.xml/element if I'm doing it wrong I'm all ears :P

17:02 Trying to figure out how it works, is all.

17:04 amalloy: well structs are...dreadful and old. so a lot of people (eg, me) don't really know how to use them

17:05 ibdknox: I didn't even know clojure had structs..

17:06 amalloy: they're like records, but from the jurassic

17:07 clj_newb: is there any other option to make mdeboard example with no struct? wondering

17:07 amalloy: well, don't use clojure.xml

17:08 use org.clojure/data.xml instead, which thank god has an official release now

17:09 clj_newb: didn't know about it, thank you!

17:19 bguthrie: Hi all. I'm trying to use Clojure to execute a shell process, and as part of that I'd like to hook up the input stream of the process to something so I can read from it asynchronously periodically. Any tips?

17:20 I can't use the default Clojure shell fn because it's synchronous, which is nice but doesn't help me much.

17:21 emezeske: bguthrie: Most likely, you'll want to look at the "sh" source, and use that as a basis

17:21 bguthrie: With a little java-interop to get the out and err streams where you want them

17:22 ibdknox: bguthrie: https://github.com/raynes/conch

17:22 emezeske: Or, somebody could suggest a way better solution

17:23 ibdknox: :)

17:23 bguthrie: Haha

17:43 clj_newb: the leiningen dependency in the web does not work for me, which is it?

17:44 done

17:50 technomancy: clj_newb: parse error

17:59 cemerick: amalloy: that gzip middleware should optionally memoize gzipped static resources…

18:01 ibdknox: which gzip middleware?

18:01 amalloy: yuck. make another middleware for that if you desperately need to avoid disk accesses. but really just using Not Modified responses liberally should solve most of the problem

18:01 Raynes: ibdknox: You are like my PR guy or something.

18:01 ibdknox: Raynes: I try.

18:01 Raynes: It's like you just sit there and recommend my projects.

18:04 cemerick: ibdknox: https://github.com/amalloy/ring-gzip-middleware

18:04 aperiodic: oh god, the nickcolors are slightly different now

18:04 i'm not gonna recognize *anyone*

18:06 cemerick: amalloy: sure, ok. If you're loading static resources from the classpath though, looking for a resource isn't just a stat.

18:11 emezeske: aperiodic: yeah, that's the worst!

18:15 mdeboard: amalloy: Thanks re: data.xml

18:15 amalloy: that's true enough. but if you skip the step of looking around and just serve up a memoized tarball, you can't really handle it if the resources change out from under you

18:17 mdeboard: amalloy: What's the official release # though? I see a 'data.xml-0.0.3' tag in the github repo

18:17 amalloy: yep

18:21 gtrak``: doesn't the mmap'd file and disk cache take care of it for you?

18:22 cemerick: amalloy: when would static resources on the classpath change in production?

18:22 amalloy: *shrug* serving up a log file as a web resource? just an example off the top of my head

18:23 hiredman: *static*

18:23 cemerick: gtrak``: I'm over-optimizing. :-P

18:23 right, you'd want to be careful about applying the memoizing middleware around the right part of your routes.

18:23 gtrak``: does mmap-ing not work within a jar?

18:24 cemerick: who knows

18:24 or, I should say, outside of an implementation detail, no.

18:25 stuartsierra: mdeboard: http://search.maven.org/#search%7Cga%7C1%7Cclojure%20data.xml

18:25 mdeboard: stuartsierra: Thanks sir

18:25 gtrak``: cemerick: let's write an OS in clojure then :-)

18:25 * cemerick runs away *fast* :-)

18:29 mdeboard: christ i think i own every book on clojure and still suck

18:29 Clearly all the books are bad

18:30 gtrak``: I've been feeling like I need a good lisp book to not suck as much, maybe "On Lisp"

18:31 amalloy: that book. there are some sentences i wish i could just cuddle up with next to the fire

18:32 mdeboard: Joy of Clojure and Practical CLojure are both good, I'm just dumb

18:32 gtrak``: what's missing for you to be good?

18:33 mdeboard: experience & hours

18:33 gtrak``: err, i mean in terms of clojure?

18:33 mdeboard: only 9,990 left

18:33 time

18:33 gtrak``: I find I reimplement a lot of things that exist

18:34 mdeboard: I like how almost the entire comment section of the HN post for cemerick's book is about which clojure web library is best

18:35 ok, almost half.

18:37 brehaut: half of all programming is probably web programming, so not a huge surprise ;)

18:39 gtrak``: brehaut: I got my site on hiccup, it's nice, but stringtemplate is soooo much faster

18:40 not to-the-eye noticeable, but benchmark-wise :-). If I memoize static pages it's better than before.

18:40 brehaut: gtrak``: interesting. i'm curious how enlive compares

18:40 gtrak``: i run my site in an embeded jetty behind an nginx with huge proxy caching ;)

18:41 it doesnt really matter how slow the rendering is either, but i'd be curious about comparisons.

18:41 gtrak``: yea, I'm just messing around, nothing so serious, but I was thinking of writing a macro do make them at compile-time if they're truly static

18:41 brehaut: gtrak``: you might find tinsel possibly interesting?

18:41 dsantiago: brehaut: I was just gonna say… :)

18:42 brehaut: https://github.com/davidsantiago/tinsel

18:42 gtrak``: oh :-) perfect

18:42 brehaut: indeed :)

18:43 gtrak``: the other thing is, clojure's reader sucks for pasted snippets, I might have to drop back to stringtemplate for that

18:43 not fully, but just to have a snippets map

18:43 brehaut: i dont understand what you mean sorry

18:44 gtrak``: like, this is a pain to write in a .clj, I have to escape all the quotes: https://gist.github.com/1927948

18:44 and getting hiccup to generate it also looked painful

18:44 brehaut: dsantiago: i didnt notice that you had benchmarks in the tinsel docs, thats great

18:45 dsantiago: brehaut: Yeah, the linked benchmarks actually include Enlive as well, but I haven't updated those benchmarks in a long time.

18:46 brehaut: dsantiago: how did enlive compare?

18:46 dsantiago: brehaut: Last time I ran it, not that well.

18:46 gtrak``: dsantiago: tinsel looks much more well-conceived than what I was contemplating

18:47 dsantiago: gtrak``: Thanks. It's been pretty solid for me, but I don't know of anyone else using it.

18:47 brehaut: dsantiago: interesting, thanks

18:49 gtrak``: I did some profiling with hiccup, and a lot of the time was spent in MultiFn, do you know what that's about?

18:49 it claims to do some compilation, so maybe it wasn't hiccup causing the slowdown but something else

18:50 dsantiago: It does do compilation, but it can't always apply those optimizations.

18:50 If it can't figure out statically what something is going to be, it has to insert code to run it and convert it to a string at runtime.

18:50 gtrak``: i did have one doseq in there, was it string concatenation maybe?

18:52 dsantiago: brehaut: So I just re-ran it, and keeping in mind this is on clojure 1.1 still and I didn't update the Enlive version from 1.0.0-SNAPSHOT, what tinsel does in about 2 msecs, Enlive does in about 50.

18:53 brehaut: dsantiago: huh. ouch

18:53 dsantiago: Or more, actually. There's several tests.

18:54 brehaut: dsantiago: how old is tinsel‽ 1.1 was quite a while ago

18:55 dsantiago: brehaut: It's about a year old.

18:56 I haven't updated it only because, well, it works for me, I'm not sure what else to add, and I haven't had any bugs in my own work or reported to me.

18:56 Haven't moved my stuff to 1.3 yet though.

18:58 Clojure 1.3 seems to work just by changing the dep in project.clj.

18:58 Assuming you don't try to rebind the option vars.

18:59 Better fix that.

19:00 tmciver: dsantiago: tinsel looks interesting. It looks similar to enlive, yes?

19:00 dsantiago: tmciver: Yep. It's like Enlive but works on HTML or Hiccup input, and it doesn't have the vector-based CSS-like syntax.

19:00 Lets you write your own ways of selecting and modifying the nodes of the HTML tree instead.

19:01 tmciver: I've been looking at enlive recently to do some html->xml transformations; is that something tinsel could do as well?

19:02 dsantiago: tmciver: I'm not sure what you mean by an html->xml transformation.

19:02 tmciver: dsantiago: like XSLT

19:03 dsantiago: tmciver: You want to read in HTML and then print out equivalent XML? Or you want to do transformations on it?

19:03 tmciver: read in some html, pull out specific content, use that to create some xml

19:03 dsantiago: transformations.

19:04 mdeboard: I can confirm that clojure.data.xml emits xml

19:05 tmciver: hiccup could also be used directly to produce arbitrary xml.

19:05 dsantiago: tmciver: I'm not sure if tinsel is a good fit for that. Tinsel does everything it can at compile time, it's optimized for fast rendering. If these input files are going to be different every time, you wont' get any advantage.

19:05 Probably a disadvantage, in fact.

19:05 tmciver: dsantiago: Yeah, that's why I was asking. A quick look at the readme seemed to indicate that.

19:05 dsantiago: still, tinsel looks very cool.

19:06 dsantiago: tmciver: Thanks!

19:06 mdeboard: Oh, didn't realize people were talking about XML

19:14 cemerick: There's been so much clojure on HN today, the trough of disillusionment must be near.

19:14 Scriptor: trough of disillusionment?

19:15 ibdknox: cemerick: in general there's been a lot lately

19:15 cemerick: Scriptor: https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Hype_cycle

19:15 ibdknox: yeah, and watching #clojure on twitter has been interesting

19:16 Scriptor: nah, I think it's just a minor fluctuation

19:16 cemerick: "all the cool kidz are using clojure, I need to get on that", etc.

19:16 Scriptor: node's trough is coming soon

19:16 technomancy: if it hasn't already hit

19:17 cemerick: technomancy: stop with the wishful thinking

19:17 Scriptor: as a nyc resident, I can assure you it has not

19:18 ibdknox: people are realizing slowly that they're creating maintenance disasters

19:19 cemerick: if you assume node is the new php, then it's got a *lot* of headroom

19:19 technomancy: what we need to do is figure a way to channel the large upcoming node-rescue-project consulting market into clojurescript.

19:19 ibdknox: ooo

19:19 consulting money sounds good

19:19 ;)

19:19 technomancy: ibdknox: all I ask is a 5% commission for coming up with the idea

19:19 ibdknox: cemerick: I think it's a little different of a situation

19:20 hiredman: uh, eitherway you are still using js

19:20 Scriptor: it's closer to what rails was like

19:20 hiredman: I think you'd do better replacing node with anything on the jvm

19:20 Scriptor: someone should make rhinode

19:20 technomancy: hiredman: maybe a gradual transition with rhino or something

19:20 y3di: wow ibdknox: that ringing shit is mad whack.. your submission could have gotten so much visibility

19:20 hiredman: I bet even groovy would out perform it

19:21 ibdknox: y3di: yeah, based on its reception on Reddit, probably would've been in the 20k range

19:23 I'm mostly sad that it didn't seem to generate any interesting discussion

19:23 though I was surprised to find out that my implementation is probably more robust than his demo's. I had assumed he built something similar

19:24 I kinda hoped he would've said something too, but oh well :)

19:25 cemerick: ibdknox: I'm crudely assuming similar skill levels of new entrants.

19:26 ibdknox: cemerick: I think the barrier is much higher for node than it ever was for PHP

19:26 cemerick: javascript is the minimum entrance requirement for software development; just imagine all the HTML/js/css jockeys now building server-side

19:26 technomancy: PHP had every shared host in the world supporting it

19:26 ibdknox: installing node, until recently, was not easy

19:27 doing templating is *far* simpler in php

19:27 running php was stupid easy with things like mamp and xamp

19:27 cemerick: I'll be happy to be totally wrong.

19:27 ibdknox: I just don't think it'll be *as* bad lol

19:27 Scriptor: it's also much easier to grasp in your head, every time your page is requested the script runs and whatever you echo() is what you see

19:27 none of that callback nonsense

19:28 ibdknox: yeah, PHP is about as simple as it gets for websites

19:28 Scriptor: I don't think the people behind node are beginner programmers, for the most part

19:28 ibdknox: it's also a maintenance disaster, but at least it's easy ;)

19:28 I can't say much

19:28 I built a lot of php programs

19:30 I'd like to think we've learned a lot since then

19:30 Scriptor: heh, I just attended a talk by a tumblr guy

19:30 from what he said, at least they haven't

19:33 callen: Scriptor: I think the people behind Node went PHP => Rails => Node.js and never learned about evented programming until they discovered Node.

19:34 Scriptor: further, I'm not sure any of them, save for Dahl himself, are aware Erlang exists or what CPS is.

19:34 brehaut: ibdknox: given how much HTML templating is still using greenspun string bashers, id say we havent learnt enough since then

19:34 ibdknox: brehaut: haha fair enough

19:34 muhoo: callen: this

19:35 callen: brehaut: sometimes a separation of concerns and lack of power is desirable. Can't teach the designers Clojure.

19:35 ibdknox: I'm not entirely sure that's true

19:35 callen: They just need to know where the data is going to go and build up a framework around that.

19:35 brehaut: this again? geez

19:35 Scriptor: callen: hah, exactly, I wonder how much the lack of an idea of what CPS is is muddling the whole issue with Coffeescript and other efforts trying to find ways to "straighten out" async style code

19:35 callen: you're the one that bashed string-injection templating :)

19:35 ibdknox: it's pretty brute force

19:36 I have a hard time believing that's the best solution to the problem

19:36 callen: the best solution is to have a team of ubermensch who can both code and design

19:36 then your approach is perfectly acceptable

19:36 meanwhile back on planet Earth, we have designers who cannot code and mechanisms for enabling them to work smoothly with the engineers is desirable.

19:36 ibdknox: I don't think I've seen a great approach yet to be honest

19:36 callen: the easiest way to do that, that I'm aware, is Rails/Django style separation of concerns

19:36 muhoo: ibdknox: is there a link to your cljs implementation of that talk?

19:37 callen: not necessarily MVC, but templates that are independent of logic.

19:37 ibdknox: muhoo: hm? like on github? https://github.com/ibdknox/live-cljs

19:37 muhoo: the full text is on http://www.chris-granger.com

19:38 the easiest way that exists today, sure

19:38 rather, that is mainstream and exists today

19:38 moreover, why not have the designers hand you PSDs if it's that big of a deal?

19:39 callen: ibdknox: miserable way to work, some of them are "web designers" and their job is to make CSS that is cross-browser compatible.

19:39 ibdknox: I did it for a couple years, it was a fantastic way to work

19:39 callen: ibdknox: there are varying levels of expertise in said designers, some are only good for PSDs, some can do some basic HTML and CSS, some are CSS wizards, some can even slap jQuery around a bit.

19:39 ibdknox: never had to fix any dumb html :)

19:39 muhoo: ibdknox: yes, thanks

19:39 callen: ibdknox: I'm personally incapable of producing CSS blank-slate from a design.

19:40 ibdknox: if you can tell me how to develop such skills, I'd be grateful.

19:40 brehaut: ibdknox: nah, you only have to fix your own dumb html ;)

19:40 ibdknox: callen: take a picture of a site and recreate it :) It's simply a matter of doing

19:40 but no one said it had to be you.

19:40 I can't program a rocket

19:40 probably never will

19:41 mdeboard: YOu wouldn't download a rocket, would you

19:41 devn: my clojure completion is not working in my source buffer, but it works in my slime buffer, any ideas?

19:41 ibdknox: I think the best setup I had was when I was backend guy, I had a front end guy and we had designers feeding us psds

19:41 we built shit so quickly

19:42 brehaut: me? dumb html? pfft... never :p

19:42 brehaut: lol

19:42 ibdknox: speaking of.. I need to fix my damn horizontal scrollbar

19:42 forgot about that

19:44 devn: anyone have any ideas for discovering what is/isnt triggering when I hit tab or M-tab?

19:45 emezeske: I'm of the opinion that if someone "can't code", they shouldn't be writing HTML or CSS, as those are both coding

19:45 ibdknox: emezeske: I've been of that opinion as well

19:46 harrison: that sounds right

19:46 i haven't done those two things

19:47 brehaut: and even if they are able to produce HTML, i dont really want them worrying about data models (or having to translate my datamodel into some half arsed intermediate form just for the template to consume)

19:47 harrison: but writing web pages is coding, however demeaning it may be

19:47 compared to raytracing

19:48 emezeske: To me, it's easy to make a boring task like writing HTML interesting: just always try to be coming up with the most awesome way possible to do it

19:48 ibdknox: I've built all sorts of stuff, worked at many levels of the stack. I don't generally believe that any branch of software is easier/harder than any other

19:48 harrison: you sound like a coder

19:49 i said "demeaning" not "trivial"

19:49 emezeske: ibdknox: Same here! It's all as hard as you make it (and you should try to make it hard!) ^_^

19:49 harrison: Why would it be demeaning?

19:49 harrison: i wasn't serious

19:50 no offense intended

19:50 emezeske: None taken! I just didn't pick up the /s :P

19:51 harrison: sarcasterisk needed

19:51 actually, i am not proud that i haven't done web coding

19:51 not ashamed but not proud

19:51 it might come in ahndy

19:51 if this internet thing becomes the next popular sensation

19:52 andy

19:52 handy

19:52 ibdknox: lol

19:52 all apps will be webapps ;)

20:00 devn: sorry to bother, but i cannot figure out why emacs wont do completion in the buffer -- could anyone with working emacs completion in their source buffers jump to a source buffer of clojure and C-h k TAB and let me know what it is bound to?

20:00 mdeboard: devn: Did you M-x clojure-jack-in /

20:00 clojurebot: I don't understand.

20:00 devn: mdeboard: yes

20:00 amalloy: it's bound to reindent, surely

20:00 use M-/ or C-c TAB, iirc

20:00 or autocomplete-mode

20:02 devn: amalloy: just install the autocomplete-mode?

20:02 amalloy: i like it, but it's not for everyone

20:02 devn: amalloy: M-/ is my hippie expand, C-c TAB didn't work

20:03 amalloy: C-c TAB is bound to slime-complete-symbol, for me

20:03 devn: amalloy: is the package all i need, or do I need something else? what about ac-slime? is that what im looking for by any chance?

20:03 lancepantz: devn: hippy expand?

20:03 amalloy: *shrug* depends what you want

20:04 i just use autocomplete and it's fine. ac-slime seems like unnecessary complexity but some people like it

20:04 lancepantz: i use ac-slime

20:04 devn: lancepantz: http://www.emacswiki.org/emacs/HippieExpand

20:04 lancepantz: i like it

20:04 but i don't know the api as good as you amalloy

20:04 devn: amalloy: you just solved my problem. i just didnt know what the damned function was to complete the symbol at point -- I can bind slime-complete-symbol

20:04 clojurebot: No entiendo

20:05 devn: but i think id be interested to try ac-slime

20:05 mdeboard: lol, love coderwall's clojure achievement logo http://cdn.coderwall.com/assets/badges/narwhal3-3a1b9493a5dc3575952340f0b740c9ea.png

20:05 lancepantz: mdeboard: i know, why a narwhal?

20:05 mdeboard: Why NOT a narwhal

20:05 lancepantz: i hope that doesn't stick

20:06 ibdknox: I'm confused by that site

20:06 I signed up to see what it is

20:06 lancepantz: i think we should get like a dragon or something

20:06 devn: the expansion of the site is sort of a bummer

20:06 mdeboard: I mean, why did they make Python's animal a sna-- oh

20:06 a dragon, lol

20:06 devn: i like the idea of coder achievements, but not a platform for viewing other people's achievements

20:06 mdeboard: A flaming penis with missiles and swords

20:06 brehaut: narwhales are pretty awesome

20:06 mdeboard: ^

20:07 brehaut: unicorns of the sea

20:07 lancepantz: actually, the perfect logo for clojure would be a spork

20:07 Scriptor: or werewolf

20:08 lancepantz: maybe a wizard, or does scheme get that?

20:09 Raynes: lancepantz: There should be a 'friends with lancepantz' achievement.

20:10 Everybody gets it.

20:10 lancepantz: ofcourse they would! :D

20:10 Scriptor: man, lein still won't work with git-bash

20:10 and cmd's autocomplete is just...astonishingly bad

20:13 ooh, but clojure-jack-in works now

20:23 callen: what's the general pattern or idiom for examining intermediate values in the execution of a function?

20:24 normally in Python I'd be able to leave an ipdb line in there, or set a breakpoint

20:24 I'm bouncing between a buffer and a repl and I'm not sure how to pause execution and see what's going on.

20:26 technomancy: callen: in swank?

20:26 callen: technomancy: da.

20:26 technomancy: callen: just insert (swank.core/break)

20:26 callen: right now I'm leaving println's in the code...

20:26 technomancy: I'll give that a whirl, thanks.

20:27 technomancy: break just seems to throw an exception, how do I examine values?

20:27 technomancy: you can also turn on slime's tracing if you want all args/return values in the repl

20:28 callen: while the debugger window is open, the repl should switch to an in-context repl that has access to locals

20:28 * choffstein just learned something new

20:28 callen: technomancy: the REPL is just waiting on me to resolve the exception.

20:28 technomancy: how do I turn on slime's tracing?

20:28 technomancy: are you sure the repl is waiting?

20:28 it might just not be prompting you

20:28 callen: wait weird, it's not prompting me

20:28 technomancy: slime tracing is C-c C-t or something like that

20:28 callen: but it seems to be working.

20:29 technomancy: well the REPL seems to be working, I'll have to figure out slime traicng.

20:29 technomancy: thank you.

20:29 tracing*

20:30 weavejester: I've never actually tried the slime debugger

20:30 Scriptor: in sldb, why does expanding an entry in the backtrace always say "no locals"? What's considered a local?

20:31 technomancy: Scriptor: I think you have to have a call to swank.core/break for it to be able to emit locals

20:31 Scriptor: in general slime has lots of features designed for CL that don't necessarily make sense in Clojure though

20:32 Scriptor: hmm, makes sense

20:32 technomancy: weavejester: swank.core/break can get you a long way. I've only needed CDT once, (for a bug in Clojure itself) but I was really glad to have it when I did.

20:33 weavejester: technomancy: Do you know if there's any emacs plugins for toggling a (swank.core/break) line?

20:33 Scriptor: can I put (swank.core/break) anywhere inside an expression or does it have to be on its own "line"?

20:33 would (foo (if a b c) (swank.core/break) other-arg) work?

20:34 technomancy: Scriptor: I think it evals to nil

20:34 weavejester: pretty sure there is'nt

20:35 Scriptor: hmm, damn, the problem I have with breakpoints in lisp is that code is often nested like that, rather than line-oriented as in imperative languages

20:39 callen: technomancy: https://refheap.com/paste/874 this is what my backtraces in Slime look like

20:39 technomancy: I enabled tracing on my function, no dice.

20:40 technomancy: tracing prints to the repl buffer, not the debugger

20:40 callen: sure, so why are my backtraces borked?

20:41 I need to see the locals :(

20:41 weavejester: Rich Hickey's latest tweet is enigmatic.

20:41 callen: weavejester: do you know what he means by Datomic?

20:41 brehaut: weavejester: i was thinking inscrutable

20:41 ibdknox: hah

20:41 Scriptor: mysterious

20:42 weavejester: callen: Well, he just tweeted "a new kind of database"

20:42 So, my guess would be some kind of persistent distributed data store.

20:42 ibdknox: I know someone who is likely a direct competitor if I'm correct about what he's making

20:42 callen: right, wondering if Datomic or something is what he's talking about.

20:42 Scriptor: would it be atomic in reference to clojure's atoms or just atomicity in db's in general?

20:42 weavejester: callen: I figure it must be. Datomic sounds like a database.

20:43 callen: has anyone had a problem in slime with all of their backtrace frames being [No locals]?

20:44 brehaut: is he going to tweet like this till his clojure/west keynote do you think?

20:44 Scriptor: callen: yea, I just asked about it

20:44 apparently you need to use swank.core/break

20:44 weavejester: brehaut: I guess so :)

20:44 I figure it'll be something like a persistent Erlang, or at least fill in some of the same areas.

20:44 Scriptor: for a particular frame to show its locals

20:46 callen: yeah but I'm still getting that.

20:46 with swank.core/break

20:46 Scriptor: hmm

20:46 callen: oh bugger all, it just started working.

20:46 Scriptor: haha

20:46 callen: let me repeat what I did.

20:46 BostX: hi all

20:47 callen: I think I know what's happening

20:47 it's trying to evaluate values, and the eval is triggering more exceptions

20:47 BostX: I have a call of static java method:

20:47 * callen whistles

20:47 Scriptor: so, is there any way in clojure to do something like (foo (first-arg) (no-arg-breakpoint) (second-arg))

20:47 BostX: ,(. java.net.URLEncoder encode "bar & baz" "UTF-8")

20:47 clojurebot: "bar+%26+baz"

20:47 * callen tumbles down the rabbit-hole

20:47 BostX: And I'd like to do:

20:47 ,(defn foo [x] (. java.net.URLEncoder x "bar & baz" "UTF-8"))

20:47 clojurebot: #<Exception java.lang.Exception: SANBOX DENIED>

20:47 BostX: ,(foo encode)

20:47 clojurebot: #<CompilerException java.lang.RuntimeException: Unable to resolve symbol: foo in this context, compiling:(NO_SOURCE_PATH:0)>

20:48 BostX: but it does not work. does anyone know why?

20:51 amalloy: Scriptor: no

20:51 mdeboard: I have discovered the (very very very nsfw) reason why Clojure's achievement picture on codewall.com is a narwhal. (Seriously, this is NSFW, and probably nsfyou if you have any kind of taste or the slightest shred of maturity) https://www.strongspace.com/postfarm/public/postfarm/uploads-2.0/u/umwli.jpg

20:51 clojurebot: c'est bon!

20:51 mdeboard: Please don't ban me.

20:51 amalloy: well, now clojurebot has that in his database

20:51 Scriptor: clojurebot approves

20:52 amalloy: any chance at all of this happening, or whether it's even possible, or not a dumb idea?

20:52 amalloy: is not possible. you need a different approach

20:53 eg, (breakpoint-after-arg 1 (foo (first-arg) (second-arg)))

20:55 * Scriptor tries his hand at something like this, realizes he has to figure out gensym

20:55 Scriptor: maybe

21:06 sgarrett: Hello again #clojure. I'm working on recreating a simple pong program to clojure that I wrote in java. When using java classes like "java.util.Random" is there an idiomatic way to use them without the "new" keyword? Seems like using new a bunch in clojure isn't proper implementation.

21:07 weavejester: sgarrett: Add a "." to the end, e.g. (Integer. "10")

21:07 &(Integer. "10")

21:07 lazybot: ⇒ 10

21:07 weavejester: &(new Integer "10")

21:07 lazybot: ⇒ 10

21:07 brehaut: ,(apropos 'rand)

21:08 clojurebot: (rand rand-int rand-nth)

21:11 sgarrett: weavejester: Thanks. :)

21:16 amalloy: &(macroexpand '(Integer. 10)) ;; just to emphasize

21:16 lazybot: ⇒ (new Integer 10)

21:26 echo-area: ljos: Did you find the project yesterday

21:26 ljos: What's it?

21:27 TimMc: ~NSFW

21:27 clojurebot: I don't understand.

21:28 TimMc: mdeboard: I'm really not sure why that has anything to do with anything other than narwhal porn.

21:42 gtrak: brehaut, ibdknox, https://gist.github.com/1928815 did I do a bad thing just now?

21:44 TimMc: gtrak: Kinky.

21:45 When I see ((eval b)) I know I'm in for a good time.

21:45 brehaut: lol

21:45 gtrak: I'm still teething on the macros

21:45 brehaut: you've gone further down the hiccup rabbit hole than i have sorry

21:45 gtrak: well, the defpartial originally is from noir

21:47 but that's just defining a function with a prerendered hiccup html as its return value, which can then be composed with more defpartials, in theory

21:47 if you know it'll be static... I suppose it saves some cpu?

21:47 TimMc: and I/O, maybe?

21:47 gtrak: yea

21:48 since you can pass in any sexps

21:48 brehaut: i wonder if its a complicated way of doing a memoize?

21:48 gtrak: it is

21:49 callen: https://refheap.com/paste/875 this more or less exemplifies the brain damage I have re: clojure.

21:49 gtrak: though it moves it to compile-time, those lines are blurry

21:49 callen: the first solution obviously being mine.

21:50 gtrak: brehaut, though string literals referenced by code don't live on heap, right?

21:50 brehaut: gtrak: way deeper java than i can answer

21:51 gtrak: at least in java source code, literals are automatically interned into permgen

21:51 brehaut: oh right. interesting

21:52 gtrak: but yea, memoize was the first thing I did, this is pretty much a restricted compile-time memoize

21:52 brehaut: sure. totally reasonable. enlive does something like that i think

21:53 TimMc: callen: That's how you learn! Initial flush of victory, huge bucket of cold water.

21:53 callen: TimMc: I knew my solution was going to be massive, the problem I guess is that I don't yet think in idioms like partial and mapcat.

21:53 gtrak: is there any way to avoid the eval? I did a lot of trial and error.

21:53 callen: TimMc: I was particularly irritated this time because mapcat briefly occurred to me.

21:55 TimMc: callen: I probably would have done (fn [s r] (for [x s, y (repeat r x)] y))

21:55 which of course is a perfect case for mapcat

21:55 brehaut: gtrak: i think if you want a form computed at compile time you probably do want an eval?

21:56 TimMc: callen: ...and now that I check, that's exactly what I did!

21:56 callen: TimMc: what's your account name on 4clj? I need to add you.

21:56 TimMc: callen: TimMc

21:56 Scriptor: hmm, vars created with def don't count as local bindings?

21:57 gtrak: I was trying to do it inline like ~(fn-partial [] ~@body) in place of value, but that was all sorts of broken

21:57 TimMc: My solutions are a mix from rather early on in my Clojure "career" and fairly recent ones.

21:57 callen: TimMc: thx.

21:57 understood.

21:57 I'm a past the earliest of questions, so I think it will be instructive.

21:57 TimMc: Scriptor: vars are disjoint with locals

21:58 Scriptor: got it

21:58 TimMc: locals are like... registers or something.

21:58 compiler can do all sorts of fancy footwork with those

21:59 Scriptor: how are vars treated?

22:00 brehaut: they are global to a namespace

22:01 TimMc: vars are globally named mutable cells that the compiler knows about

22:02 So when you do (count foo), the compiler knows that count is #'clojure.core/count, a var -- and will go and look at the metadata on the var for optimizations.

22:23 gtrak: brehaut, there's gotta be a general static-fn macro like that, no?

22:23 brehaut: gtrak: no idea sorry

23:01 zcaudate: ibdknox|aw

23:01 would anybody have an rss feed of this channel?

23:03 i know there is a log @ noise.net but i want to follow the conversation on my iphone

23:07 gtrak: rss feed of irc?

23:18 TimMc: that's a new one

23:21 choffstein: Anyone use AquaMacs? I find it to sometimes be incredibly slow. Trying to do a swank.core/break and pull up the inspector on any variable can take an absurd amount of time... I don't know if that is just me, or that is more common...

23:21 ibdknox|away: I think the general word of wisdom is to stay away from aquamacs

23:21 but I'm a vim guy... soo...

23:22 choffstein: fair enough

23:22 amalloy: anyone using aquamacs is on their own

23:22 callen: choffstein: you don't want to go there. Just get "Emacs for OS X", you'll be able to google it just fine.

23:22 choffstein: Yeah. I've got it.

23:23 AquaMacs just allowed me to stay in this beautiful, crippled land where I can still have a file dialogue ;0

23:23 ;)

23:23 callen: choffstein: you should learn to use Emacs.

23:24 choffstein: Well, then I shall.

23:24 rlb: I thought that emacs brought up a file dialog if you used the menus...

23:24 * rlb has the menus disabled

23:25 gtrak: menus-disabled is the way to go

23:25 rlb: hmm, maybe not (at least not with emacs23-lucid)

23:25 technomancy: best to pretend they don't exist; they're kind of embarassing

23:25 rlb: maybe emacs23-gtk does (dunno -- or care much)

23:25 choffstein: This is a pretty random question, but maybe someone has a good answer. One of my biggest gripes with clojure is when I want to poke around with a new library, my process is to create a new lein project, add the dep, perform a lein deps, then do a lein repl. Then I have to delete the temp project. That just seems like a lot of wasted effort. Does anyone have a better way to go about it?

23:26 gtrak: create one project, and don't delete it?

23:26 rlb: choffstein: if you do go without the dialogs, I recommend enabling/learning iswitchb-mode.

23:26 technomancy: choffstein: you could just check out the project itself

23:26 or keep a scratch project around

23:26 this will be easier in lein2 with pomegranate

23:26 (if you're not tired of hearing me say that yet, you will be soon)

23:27 callen: I'm at about 50% of the way there.

23:27 choffstein: Haha. Yeah ... those seem like horrible solutions, to be quite frank.

23:27 callen: technomancy: you're an excellent propagandist though.

23:27 choffstein: But I'll keep my eye on lein2

23:27 callen: iswitchb-mode is lordly.

23:27 technomancy: yeah, ideally you shouldn't even have to restart your project

23:27 callen: live and die by my ido-mode and iswitchb-mode

23:28 technomancy: callen: I thought ido is a superset of iswitchb?

23:28 gtrak: technomancy, that would be great

23:28 callen: technomancy: aye, but I use iswitchb for my buffers.

23:28 you don't have to.

23:35 technomancy: haha; the build tool for F# is called fake

23:35 ibdknox|away: wow

23:35 I just got this email

23:35 technomancy: and it apparently has two orders of magnitude more LOC than leiningen? http://www.ohloh.net/p/fake-fsharp

23:35 ibdknox|away: Hi Chris, We (also) want to convert our small Django based system to just static pages and the DB contains 3 year worth of employee records which we want to try to dynamically migrate to google spreadsheets. Would you be interested in taking this up?

23:35 I feel like I'm getting trolled.

23:36 Scriptor: that was one issue I had with naming a build took in pharen

23:36 funny to see F# didn't give a damn

23:36 callen: technomancy: 165k LOC?!

23:36 technomancy: AAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAGH

23:36 technomancy: callen: it's got to be a bug in how they're measuring it

23:36 I don't think that's actually possible

23:37 aperiodic: it also says that 65k of those lines were added in the last month

23:37 callen: technomancy: I'm pulling it now to measure it myself.

23:37 no earthly way it could be that big.

23:39 cloc says 84k

23:39 muhoo: what's this codewall people are talking about?

23:39 i went to codewall.com and it apparently is some .NET security software

23:39 Scriptor: F#'s build tool

23:39 oh

23:39 ibdknox: muhoo: coderwall

23:39 muhoo: ah

23:39 technomancy: callen: still; disturbing

23:40 callen: technomancy: I don't actually trust that number.

23:40 technomancy: I'm resolving it now.

23:40 muhoo: funny. "Unlock achievements". why must everything be a game?

23:40 post a new project on github and get a powerup

23:41 callen: technomancy: nope, it's mis-including package lists and the dependencies.

23:41 technomancy: muhoo: oh man, once you get triple shot it changes everything

23:41 callen: technomancy: it's only 1314 lines of code.

23:41 it doesn't do a whole helluva lot IIRC

23:41 technomancy: ok, that's more like it

23:42 callen: there's a lot of XML and shit too

23:42 it's a pretty ugly project IMHO, but it's not that big either.

23:42 this was a healthy reminder of why I abandoned the .NET world early in my career.

23:42 technomancy: I like the idea of ocaml with libraries and concurrency

23:42 callen: whenever you need the fax and only the fax, just call callen.

23:43 technomancy: but then again, part of the draw of ocaml is that it doesn't use a VM

23:43 callen: right, which is why I find the fascination with F# puzzling.

23:43 the only reason I looked into OCaml was because it wasn't on a VM.

23:43 technomancy: I mean, the draw of ocaml for Clojure users

23:43 I have no idea how C# users think

23:44 callen: who knows. I try not to remember those days.

23:45 I spent most of my time in C# muttering to myself about how much I hated it.

23:45 muhoo: coderwall.com

23:46 technomancy: if coding were really like a game you'd have to unlock stuff like ido-mode and the slime inspector

23:47 callen: astute.

23:48 talios: woo - seems I've gained a few coderwall achievements since I last looked :) http://coderwall.com/talios

23:49 Scriptor: ah, nice, expedited access with twitter access

23:49 having a twitter I don't actually use comes in handy once again

23:50 technomancy: I'm still annoyed that coderwall accused me of having an original C++ project

23:50 because I uploaded znc rather than forking it.

23:53 callen: technomancy: didn't you want the option of eliminating the timestamps from the replay?

23:53 technomancy: callen: I thought it would be easy to get them collapsed into erc's timestamps where it only shows them once per minute

23:54 but I realized that's nontrivial since those are generated internally to erc

23:54 callen: right, as is the case with most IRC clients.

23:54 you can't fake it unless you have a cooperative web client or custom script that subsumes the output.

23:56 technomancy: I was planning on writing not because of that particular annoyance, but because I wanted a foundation to build things like hubot on top of, and because I want to be able to stash IRC history in a common accessible database that multiple services/bots could utilize.

23:56 writing it*

23:56 technomancy: callen: did you take a look at subrosa?

23:57 callen: technomancy: yeah, not really sure how to hook into it.

23:57 technomancy: right... especially when you're getting started there's this weird dynamic where it's easier in some ways to start from scratch than build on an existing codebase

23:58 callen: technomancy: it has a bunch of shims for common-case IRC-usage type stuff but I don't see anything fundamental like what I would need.

23:58 technomancy: that

23:58 that's precisely the problem. I'm too nubcakes.

23:58 technomancy: like it's quantitatively more work to start from scratch

23:58 but it's easier work in a way

23:58 callen: this wouldn't be a problem in a language I was comfortable with, obv.

23:58 Clojure does a tip-top job of making me feel like a moron though, so there it is.

23:59 accel: I have written a clojure app with crappy algorithms, and it's about 100x slower than it needs to be. I don't know where the bottlenecks are. What is the equivalent of gprof but for clojure?

23:59 callen: I found his hooks setup, I could...try using that. I don't see any examples though.

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