#clojure log - Mar 22 2013

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0:54 clifton: hi, whats the favored pattern for reading/accessing environmental variables from config/(dev|production).clj

0:54 sneaking some clojure into our production stack :(

0:54 :)

1:04 hyPiRion: clifton: oh, I've heard people talking about environ for that

1:04 https://github.com/weavejester/environ

1:07 clifton: thanks hypirion

1:07 hyPiRion: no problemo

1:26 tomoj: what's the other one?

1:26 ah, carica

2:44 why design IWatchable as it is instead of having add-watch return a remove-watch function?

2:44 s/IWatchable/IRef/ for jvm

2:46 amalloy: tomoj: it wouldn't be a lot of fun if you had to keep track of the remove-watch function elsewhere. the way it is now, you can often remove a watcher without having to save the result of add-watch anywhere

2:47 eg, perhaps you have a bunch of files open, and a watcher for each, keyed by the filename

2:47 when you close a file, you can remove its watch

2:48 tomoj: that does sound more fun

2:49 but should we design our protocols to maximize fun?

2:49 amalloy: just imagine the fun of having to add *another* ref to manage the state of the watchers on your first ref

2:49 i can hardly wait

2:50 tomoj: I see

2:50 I was thinking since you can implement one in terms of the other, the protocol should specify the easiest one to implement

2:50 but it's not symmetrical

2:51 hmm

2:53 it does seem strange to put the choice of having another ref right in the protocol

2:55 I mean, I'd believe it makes the most sense for the refs in clojure and taking all the other factors I don't know about into account. but in general hiding *another* ref inside every ref seems strange

2:57 oh, of course it makes sense

2:57 atoms would be unusable otherwise

3:00 ämalloy: thanks :)

3:42 ivan: I see https://github.com/strangeloop/clojurewest2013/tree/master/slides has something now

5:22 muhoo: huh, that's weird, an app just stopped working completely on lein 2.1.1 that worked fine on 2.0.0

5:23 lein cljsbuild hangs, lein trampoline repl hangs, just hangs. in production, of course. works fine on my dev system :-/

5:24 only difference i can see is producion is java 6, my machine is java 7.

5:24 * muhoo will deal with it in the morning

5:30 ivan: muhoo: lein 2.1 changed the default :jvm-opts, could be something else though

6:39 necronian: How do I set up nrepl to allow remote connections? If I do a lein repl and then try to connect to it from a remote machine I get ConnectException Connection refused: connect

6:45 borkdude: necronian might be a firewall issue?

6:46 necronian: borkdude: That was my first thought, so I specifically set the machine to allow any incoming connection from anywhere and it didn't help

6:47 borkdude: necronian are you connecting to the right port number?

6:47 necronian lein repl :connect <portnr>

6:48 necronian: It says nrepl server started on port 48333 and I try to connect with lein repl :connect adserver:48333 on the remote machine

6:48 borkdude: necronian no idea why it wouldn't work. try #leiningen also perhaps?

6:49 necronian: Ah, thanks good idea. I'm sure it's something stupid but I have no idea what.

6:54 ironm: necronian, did you check with "namp" listening ports on your server? Further you can trace with wireshark what is going on

6:54 "namp"

6:54 nmap

6:54 sorry

6:55 necronian: I can try to scan it with nmap, I've never used wireshark before

6:58 ironm: necronian, if you run linux it should be easy (to use wireshark)

7:02 pwned: it's even easier to run a tcpdump

7:07 necronian: ironm: Well the port is clearly not open I have no idea why. It'll probably be easier for me to set up a ssh tunnel.

7:08 ironm: necronian, have you tested locally on the server ?

7:08 in case you have an ssh access

7:09 necronian: ironm: Yes I can connect fine locally, just have an issue remotely.

7:10 ironm: it looks like a "firewall" issue

7:14 jcromartie: I want a lib that lets me go into a namespace and records def.* calls into a corresponding file

7:14 does that exist?

7:14 necronian: ironm: I know, but I can't see how, it's all on the same lan, iptables has no rules and I put ALL: ALL in host.allow

7:15 pepijndevos: Theory: There are more functional programmers than functional jobs.

7:15 jcromartie: so like, when I go into a namespace at the REPL, it replaces all of the def.* bindings with ones that rewrite the file

7:16 pepijndevos: corollary: functional programmers could fight to the death over functional jobs as a form of amusement

7:17 pepijndevos: jcromartie: amusement?

7:17 jcromartie: that is: be made to fight, for the amusement of others

7:17 e.g. gladiators

7:17 pepijndevos: ah

7:19 jcromartie: this is a start

7:19 (defmacro scribe! [code] (spit "scribe-session.clj" (str (prn-str code) "\n") :append true))

7:19 at least I find it handy

7:27 necronian: ironm: Thanks for the help, found the problem. Set the LEIN_REPL_HOST to the ip I wanted to bind to. Binds to localhost by default.

7:46 eckroth: hi, I'm trying to use a java constructor that is overloaded based on the 2nd param, but I need to pass nil to this second param; since nil apparently can't have a type, the wrong constructor is being called

7:46 how can I fix this?

7:48 Bronsa: eckroth: have you tried (let [^type x nil] (Ctor. foo x)) ?

7:49 (I don't know if this will work, worth a try though)

7:50 eckroth: Bronsa: wow, nice job! I tried a similar thing that failed, because I didn't immediately call the Ctor

7:50 Bronsa: thanks!

7:51 Bronsa: np

7:56 ironm: necronian, yes .. thank you. Such setting is often a source of "strange" issues

8:01 eckroth: In case anyone is interested, I updated the machine learning library clj-ml (Weka wrapper for Clojure) to support string-to-word-vector filters (for text classification, etc.): https://clojars.org/cc.artifice/clj-ml

8:03 tomoj: cool

8:06 necronian: ironm: Yes, I don't think I can be held responsible for not finding it, I grepped the leiningen repo, there are 5 references to the variable none of them can be found by by reading the docs or through lein help.

8:06 tomoj: I'm guessing :words-to-keep is the number of most frequent not-stoplisted words, and that is the dimension of the vectors?

8:07 ..number of words to keep, obviously

8:14 ironm: necronian, could you document it somehow in the wiki (in case there is one) ? I guess a lot of newcomers will be very thankful for it (inluding me) ;)

8:17 necronian: ironm: I'll try filing an issue for the documentation on the leiningen repo tonight

8:18 eckroth: tomoj: yes, sorry, was away; words to keep is number of final words in vector

8:19 tomoj: I forget how weka does it but I presume it's the most frequent, or ones with highest tf-idf or whatever measure you choose

8:19 tomoj: thanks, I found the original javadoc

8:19 eckroth: ok

8:19 tomoj: I never tried weka because their docs scared me away, thanks for clj-ml, maybe I'll try it

8:19 eckroth: tomoj: for what it's worth, I plan to further improve this library so I can fully use it :) stay tuned

8:19 tomoj: ha, yeah, and the weka interface is even worse

8:20 ironm: necronian, thanks a lot :)

8:20 eckroth: tomoj: I have a lecture about weka; you can check out this page for an example of using its interface: http://cse3521.artifice.cc/weka.html

8:21 tomoj: hmm

8:21 babilen: tomoj: clj-ml is still maintained?

8:21 tomoj: I think that was part of what scared me away

8:21 eckroth: babilen: I have a fork I'm improving, because I want to use it for a project

8:22 * babilen can't wait for a proper ML library that utilises core.matrix

8:23 eckroth: babilen: clj-ml may not fit the bill; I don't plan to reimplement any ML algs, but rather just utilize weka and whatever else

8:23 babilen: eckroth: That is nice - I stumbled over clj-ml some time ago, but dismissed it because it did not look maintained at all. Great that you took over and might bring it back to life.

8:23 eckroth: babilen: thanks, stay tuned

8:23 got to go

8:24 tomoj: the core.matrix protocols seem very large

8:24 babilen: eckroth: Yeah, that's fine, I never meant that you should. It is just that I observe several things to take shape that would allow for the implementation of something that begins to feel like scipy/numpy/...

8:24 tomoj: do we really need all that?

8:25 I'd like for it to be the case that pretty much any matrix/vector operation can be implemented via application of a single simple protocol method :(

8:26 babilen: tomoj: I haven't looked at it in some time, but the aim is to support a number of numeric libraries ... They also reported some impressive speed-ups recently. Let me find the mail.

8:27 tomoj: speedups relative to previous versions of core.matrix?

8:27 seems a bit presumptuous to put it in clojure.* :)

8:27 babilen: no, to something not using core.matrix -- but let me try to find it before I make things up on the spot :)

8:28 tomoj: I was thinking the interface seems oriented around strictness

8:28 babilen: http://clojurefun.wordpress.com/2013/03/07/achieving-awesome-numerical-performance-in-clojure/

8:29 tomoj: but I guess there's no reason you couldn't make a crazy matrix type that doesn't perform operations strictly

8:29 babilen: But yeah .. that person is definitely convinced that it is great.

8:30 + https://gist.github.com/siscia/5172981

8:30 tomoj: hmm

8:30 I think we should be able to get much closer to vectorz

8:30 "mutable operation" ?!

8:33 I'd like to be able to compose a bunch of matrix operations in the style of clojure.core.reducers, and let the particular implementation how best to physically realize the entire composition

8:34 s/how/decide how/

8:37 thinking primarily of jcublas

8:37 won't core.matrix's protocols be sort of problematic in that environment?

8:40 babilen: tomoj: Maybe you want to raise that on their mailing list (numerical-clojure on google groups) - I can't really comment on that.

8:55 tomoj: it looks like whether you can, for example, mset! on the return value of new-vector depends on the implementation used?

8:59 I guess that makes sense

9:45 jcromartie: how can I get it to stop throwing an exception when I try to print my defrecord in the REPL

9:45 i.e. this print-method BS

9:45 I've set up a print-method for the type itself

9:46 never mind… stateful multimethod mell

9:46 *hell

9:56 invitation to critique my first take on this event sourcing design: https://gist.github.com/jcromartie/5221441

9:57 it needs more examples, but the basic idea is that you use multimethods to define how events change your state, and then you can record and replay (in memory or when loading from disk) them on some initial state

9:59 and it doesn't let you write things that can't be read back… although in a rather brute force fashion for now

9:59 this is for small numbers of writes, large numbers of reads

10:00 borkdude: can the chunk size of lazy sequences be changed (for demo purposes)?

10:02 can the chunk size of lazy sequences be changed (for demo purposes)?

10:04 pjstadig: borkdude: as far as i understand the chunk size is a decision the data structure makes usually at the level of the java implementation, since it know the most efficient way to batch things

10:04 you might be able to unchunk it and rechunk it at the clojure level

10:04 borkdude: pjstadig I just want to show that side effects only occur once per produced item in some demo coe

10:05 pjstadig: so you want a chunk size of 1?

10:05 borkdude: pjstadig yes

10:05 pjstadig: you can create a lazy seq that is not chunked to demonstrate that using lazy-seq

10:05 or maybe use a list?

10:05 borkdude: pjstadig lists are not lazy

10:06 pjstadig: i think generally vectors are the thing that usually causes chunking

10:06 i mean map a side effecting functionacross a list

10:06 map will only chunk if the seq it is mapping is chunked

10:07 borkdude: pjstadig I could just simplify the output in the demo, this is about lazyseqs which are always chunked I think?

10:07 pjstadig: ,(first (map (partial println) [1 2 3 4 5]))

10:07 clojurebot: 1\n2\n3\n4\n5\n

10:07 pjstadig: ,(first (map (partial println) '(1 2 3 4 5)))

10:07 clojurebot: 1\n

10:09 borkdude: pjstadig ah ehm, ok yes :)

10:09 pjstadig so it depends on the input whether map will chunk its ouput

10:09 pjstadig: yeah

10:09 ~source map

10:09 borkdude: pjstadig I had the example of map over (range)

10:10 pjstadig: yeah range is another one that creates a chunked seq

10:10 borkdude: every day I learn something new :)

10:10 pjstadig: ~source range

10:11 Ember-: hi, I have a slight problem with enlive

10:11 set-attr seems to encode my string no matter what I do

10:11 that's not what I want since I have get parameters in it

10:11 and & is transformed into &amp;

10:12 I cannot find any options or anything to bypass this behavior

10:12 enlive is great but it's documentation is *really* lacking

10:20 so either everyone who would know answer to my question is sleeping or no one actually knows the answer

10:20 damnit

10:23 devn: Hm, is org-babel now basically dead due to nrepl?

10:23 org-babel-clojure*

10:23 TimMc: muhoo: Oh, the reflection stuff! I'd basically forgotten about that.

10:24 stuartsierra: devn: I use org-babel with nREPL.

10:25 TimMc: muhoo: Is it in a basically-usable state? If so, I should just push what's there and tweak it later.

10:30 devn: stuartsierra: you have your dotfiles out on github?

10:30 stuartsierra: i found http://blog.jenkster.com/2013/02/org-babel-clojure-and-nrepl.html -- is that sufficient?

10:30 stuartsierra: devn: Yes: github.com/stuartsierra/dotfiles

10:30 Anderkent: Any help with debugging horrid compilation times? (3+ minutes to AOT compile a project)

10:30 devn: stuartsierra: cool, thanks.

10:30 stuartsierra: np

10:47 jcidaho: anyone using midje and getting junit output as to work with a CI server?

10:48 I've seen a google groups post a year old about it, and an issue on midje github been going a year or so

11:05 Anderkent: jcidaho: I was looking at junit output for clojure.test a while ago, but the writer was quite buggy. Pretty much gave up on that. Don't know about midje though, but they'd have to write it themselves

11:05 clojure.test.junit is pretty much useless

11:31 jtoy_: is anyone here using this library? https://github.com/dakrone/cld

11:32 if so, could someone test this line for me: (cld.core/detect "你好吗") when I run it freezes the repl

11:33 which seems like a crapp bug

11:35 wastrel: 你好

11:35 jtoy_: ??

11:35 lazybot: jtoy_: Definitely not.

11:35 jtoy_: lazybot: it works for you?

11:35 wastrel: ?foo

11:35 ??foo

11:35 maybe it's a bot response

11:35 is it abot?

11:35 jtoy_: ic

11:36 wastrel: ??

11:36 lazybot: wastrel: What are you, crazy? Of course not!

11:36 dakrone: jtoy_: yes, we use it

11:36 wastrel: heh

11:36 dakrone: jtoy_: it may be that your REPL is freezing, not actually cld, can you try it in a file?

11:36 jtoy_: dakrone, yeah, I just ran the examples in your README, I tested it with any random chinese strings and it just freezes the repl

11:36 wastrel: i just saw 你好吗 and thought i was in #mandarin for a sec

11:36 jtoy_: every time

11:37 dakrone: if I recall correctly, jline has issues with some UTF-8 stuff when used for the REPL

11:37 but feel free to open an issue on cld

11:37 jtoy_: dakrone: ok, ill assume its the repl then for now

11:37 ill do some more testing first

11:41 this is my first time usine language-detect, but on short sentences its got some funny results: (cld.core/detect "hello")

11:41 ["nl" {"nl" "0.5714277977843022", "fi" "0.42856886520061827"}]

11:42 trptcolin: jtoy_ / dakrone: right, non-BMP characters break jline, but those characters are looking fine to me in `lein repl`. so maybe they're in the BMP set?

11:42 jtoy_: (cld.core/detect "bye") => ["no" {"no" "0.9999913661473905"}]

11:42 trptcolin: im on lein1, not sure if its fixed in lein2

11:42 dakrone: jtoy_: right, so cld uses statistical models for determining the languages, the shorter the text, the less likely it is to be correct

11:43 trptcolin: jtoy_: yup, that'll do it

11:43 dakrone: jtoy_: I know lein1 has that issue, I used to run into it all the time

11:43 jtoy_: you'll need to pass more than a single word in to get a better answer

11:47 jcromartie: please critique my new lib: https://github.com/jcromartie/deck

11:47 I am new at this. so I don't have a clojar or anything

11:52 Raynes: jcromartie: Looks kinda like https://github.com/flatland/cassette. But there aren't any docs yet so sorry. I'll probably write some today.

11:53 jcromartie: aw snap

11:53 :)

11:53 jtoy_: dakrone: do you know in what situation this error could occur: CompilerException java.lang.RuntimeException: com.cybozu.labs.langdetect.LangDetectException: no features in text, compiling I already remove all nil and empty strings

11:53 jcromartie: well great minds think alike huh

11:53 Raynes: It probably isn't quite the same though.

11:53 dakrone: jtoy_: if the string were entirely numbers I *think* it might cause that also

11:54 Raynes: jcromartie: Cassette is essentially an implementation of Apache Kafka's file format in Clojure. It writes binary data to disk using gloss sequentially in a simple format and you can iterate through each entry and play it back. It's an append-only format.

11:54 jtoy_: ah, yes

11:54 jcromartie: yeah this is not so slick

11:55 it's literally a single append-only log file

11:55 Raynes: jcromartie: deck is?

11:55 jcromartie: yeah

11:55 Raynes: So is cassette. :D

11:55 jcromartie: oh I see something about subdirs

11:56 but I get it

11:56 Raynes: Except it partitions log files after n bytes.

11:56 (like kafka)

11:56 jcromartie: neat

11:56 Raynes: By partition I mean it just starts a new file once the old file runs out of the space pre-allocated.

11:56 jcromartie: maybe I can make mine not as dumb in the future :)

11:57 Raynes: Well, I wasn't saying yours is dumb or anything. I only gave it a cursory glance.

11:57 jcromartie: oh no, mine is dumb

11:57 but for now it's tested stable and fast enough for many n in terms of concurrent writes and numbers of writes

11:57 Raynes: lol

11:57 jcromartie: my use case is for fairly small datasets

11:58 bttf: what does 'foo actually return ?

11:58 Raynes: Our use case for cassette is "Let's save ALL the things!" so that we can play them back later if we want.

11:58 bttf: a symbol named foo ?

11:58 jcromartie: like an administrative type web app, where you're just configuring a few things

11:58 Raynes: bttf: Yes.

11:58 bttf: ij

11:58 ok*

11:58 Raynes: Darn keyboards.

12:01 mpenet: mapdb is also nice for simple persistance

12:01 it's just maps (more or less) from clojure

12:02 jcromartie: I like that but I have problems keeping the data model consistent

12:02 the idea behind my scheme is to only store inputs

12:02 (hello OOTTP)

12:03 so I can change the way the inputs build up the in-memory "current" data model

12:03 devn: Does anyone know the rationale behind choosing SSE over BrowserChannel?

12:03 (in Pedestal)

12:17 pbostrom: devn: I was wondering something similar, but s/BrowserChannel/Webockets/

12:18 ppppaul: is it easy for me to integrate a pedestal service with angularjs?

12:18 technomancy: websockets are a lot harder to support in servers, proxies, routers, etc

12:28 pbostrom: technomancy: interesting, do you think that's a result of lack of adoption in the industry or technical limitations of websockets spec?

12:30 tbaldridge: devn: Mostly it was because it was low hanging fruit. Two co-workers and I implemented SSE in about 6 hours. Websockets would have taken longer.

12:30 Websockets also allow for duplex communication, something that hasn't been added to pedestal yet.

12:31 That being said feel free to submit a patch :-)

12:31 technomancy: pbostrom: SSE is just strictly easier technically

12:31 lots of HTTP infrastructure assumes half-duplex

12:32 websockets gets more buzz and is more flexible, but most people who say they want it would be happy with SSE

12:33 devn: tbaldridge: Gotcha. :)

12:34 pbostrom: I also wonder if an SSE implementation can handle more clients than websockets

12:35 jtoy_: can somone show me an exampe that uses map and inc together, Im trying to do (map #( stuff ) ["foo","bar"]) => ["1foo" "2bar" ]

12:36 tbaldridge: jtoy_: I often use this (map #(str %1 %2) (range) ["foo" "bar"])

12:37 llasram: &(doc map-indexed)

12:37 lazybot: ⇒ "([f coll]); Returns a lazy sequence consisting of the result of applying f to 0 and the first item of coll, followed by applying f to 1 and the second item in coll, etc, until coll is exhausted. Thus function f should accept 2 arguments, index and item."

12:37 jtoy_: tbaldridge: ah, range works too

12:37 tbaldridge: there's also maped index

12:37 *mapped-index

12:37 jtoy_: how does mapped-index implement it? with an atom?

12:37 tbaldridge: https://github.com/clojure/clojure/blob/master/src/clj/clojure/core.clj#L5618

12:38 bleh

12:38 that's the link: https://github.com/clojure/clojure/blob/master/src/clj/clojure/core.clj#L5618

12:38 it's not pretty, because it has to deal with chunked seqs

12:39 jcrossley3: tbaldridge: why io.pedestal.service.log instead of clojure.tools.logging?

12:40 jtoy_: i ddint know you could pass multiple collections like that to map, nice

12:41 devn: tbaldridge: I'm trying out the chat application and am getting some exceptions. Are there some known issues?

12:42 tbaldridge: devn: not to my knowledge, it's been about a week or so since I personally have run the app though.

12:42 what's the error?

12:42 ppppaul: any benchmarks comparing pedestal to ring?

12:42 tbaldridge: ppppaul: pedestal uses ring....so....

12:42 devn: tbaldridge: https://gist.github.com/devn/5222833

12:43 ppppaul: oh

12:44 tbaldridge: ppppaul: there were some design things that we decided to change in ring, those have then been back ported into mainline ring. So pedestal is now built right on top of ring

12:44 ppppaul: hmmm

12:44 when was this done?

12:45 i'm always looking at the ring docs, haven't seen anything related to pedestal

12:45 tbaldridge: https://github.com/ring-clojure/ring/commit/a8d5aa69b1153af7491bbbf4b70042f7c8c407be

12:45 ppppaul: woah, that's a huge commit

12:46 tbaldridge: So for our pedestal we needed support for stopping/resuming ring middleware. So the interceptors library was born, from there we refactored all the default middleware. So the fact that you never noticed was by design. We wanted to work with ring, but get the "extra features" that we needed.

12:46 ppppaul: pretty cool.

12:47 gfredericks: is "ring" supposed to refer to the interceptors style now then?

12:47 ppppaul: i'm going to read through the whole commit

12:47 devn: interceptors are bigger than basic ring handlers

12:47 tbaldridge: devn: I've contacted a co-worker about that issue. I'm not sure what the answer is, perhaps email the pedestal google group?

12:47 weavejester: gfredericks: No, the standard middleware was just split into two parts to aid async usage.

12:48 gfredericks: weavejester: are there two SPECs now?

12:48 weavejester: gfredericks: Essentially as well as wrap-foo, you also get foo-request and foo-response

12:48 devn: tbaldridge: it's not a big issue for me, but i figure i'd ask someone who might now

12:48 weavejester: gfredericks: No, the SPEC hasn't changed.

12:48 devn: know*

12:48 gfredericks: weavejester: and wrap-foo can be derived from the other two

12:48 tieTYT: i was developing yesterday and I have this issue where I have a function and I want to run map on it, but I'm not sure if I'm running on a collection or a collection of collections. I really want the former. How can I be sure I'm passing in the correct argument?

12:49 weavejester: gfredericks: Correct. Ring 1.2.0 exposes some new functions, but the existing middleware acts the same way.

12:49 tieTYT: i'm coming from haskell and this is very easy. You just write a type signature that takes a list instead of a list of lists

12:49 gfredericks: tieTYT: check what sort of argument it is? knowing what kind of thing a thing is is sort of separate from passing it to map

12:49 tieTYT: gfredericks: how do you do that?

12:50 gfredericks: tieTYT: if you have the thing at the repl you can just look at it

12:50 tieTYT: right, how?

12:50 i've got enlive output

12:50 weavejester: tieTYT: If you want to check, you can use a pre-condition, or if you're particularly bleeding-edge, there is a typed Clojure library.

12:50 gfredericks: type the name for the thing and it'll get printed out?

12:50 tieTYT: and it's so freaking huge I can't really tell what it is by printing it out

12:50 gfredericks: ah

12:50 there's a type function

12:51 so you can (type my-thing) and (type (first my-thing)) to get some idea

12:51 tbaldridge: devn: I just heard back, it's a confirmed bug.

12:51 ppppaul: does the interceptor ring commit make clojure channels redundant?

12:51 tieTYT: gfredericks: ah ok great, thanks

12:51 weavejester: what's that library called?

12:51 weavejester: ppppaul: Clojure channels?

12:51 tieTYT: https://github.com/clojure/core.typed

12:51 tieTYT: It's rather new, however.

12:52 ppppaul: then channels library (starts with an A... it recently got removed from clojure werkz)

12:52 https://github.com/ztellman/aleph

12:52 tieTYT: weavejester: I see, thanks

12:53 weavejester: ppppaul: Personally, I prefer Alephs use of channels over interceptors.

12:53 They're a better abstraction for websockets.

12:53 gfredericks: so the interceptors approach would primarily require new adaptors -- is that correct?

12:53 weavejester: gfredericks: Well, they wouldn't be Ring adapters per se, but yes, it would require some integration with a HTTP server. It wouldn't happen automatically.

12:54 ohpauleez: tieTYT: I haven't scrolled back up to see the full conversation, but you might look at using protocols too

12:54 which dispatch on type

12:54 gfredericks: and that doesn't exist yet?

12:54 tieTYT: ohpauleez: well I want to reject a certain type of input instead of handle them both

12:54 weavejester: gfredericks: I assume it does, if Pedistal is being used

12:55 gfredericks: weavejester: okay, so it's integrated with pedistal

12:55 or built into rather

12:56 I'm just trying to get a sense for where the clojure webstack generally is headed

12:56 weavejester: gfredericks: Yes, I believe they have something which is loosely equivalent to an adapter, but supports interceptors

12:56 ppppaul: https://github.com/ring-clojure/ring/commit/a8d5aa69b1153af7491bbbf4b70042f7c8c407be i'm looking at this and i'm failing to see the introduction of interceptors

12:56 though, i am only half way through the commit

12:58 tbaldridge: ppppaul: So here's the issue. In ring (before that commit) the request and response of parts of the middleware were combined into a single function. For async work they need to be separate.

12:58 weavejester: gfredericks: I should note that I'm a little skeptical of interceptors. :)

12:58 And of HTTP async in general.

12:58 ppppaul: i see those changes

12:58 i didn't realize that was all that was needed to be done

12:58 weavejester: HTTP async seems to me to be essentially a hack to get around a lack of websockets

12:59 ppppaul: so, i guess interceptors make use of those functions separately, while regular ring middleware uses them in the same place/time/thread

12:59 weavejester: ppppaul: Right

12:59 powr-toc: weavejester: is there a video up of the pedestal talk at clojure/west yet? I'm yet to decide on interceptors, but they seem pretty complicated... and don't feel very functional

12:59 tbaldridge: The interceptor library (in pedestal) then uses these functions in a different way. Looks at a vector of fns and executes them in order, or pauses at certain point.

12:59 ppppaul: bingo.

13:00 ppppaul: interesting

13:00 weavejester: tbaldridge: Do you think there will be any reason to support async HTTP when websocket support becomes universal?

13:00 tomoj: what is "async http"?

13:01 ppppaul: tbaldridge, you guys tested the use of interceptors via simulant?

13:01 weavejester: tomoj: Anything that involves deliberately delaying a HTTP response I guess.

13:02 devn: tbaldridge: another thing you might want to fix in the chat client:

13:02 <IMG style="width:300px; height: 300px" SRC=# onmouseover="document.location='https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=dQw4w9WgXcQ&noredirect=1'">

13:02 tbaldridge: weavejester: I'm not sure. Personally I like async when I have to run of to a DB to do work, or perhaps make calls to other servers. I've done pure TCP work before, and it's a bit of a headache.

13:02 devn: ;)

13:02 tomoj: isn't async still sometimes valuable when you have many concurrent requests which don't hang open?

13:02 devn: i know it's just a sample, but i set one up and of course the first thing Brad does is try to inject

13:03 s/one/an instance of the chat app/

13:03 tbaldridge: (disclaimer) I work for relevance, but nothing I say here should be taken as the gospel

13:03 weavejester: tbaldridge: That's an interesting point. I guess you can improve performance of the web server by not blocking.

13:04 ppppaul: is pedestal.io running off of pedestal?

13:04 wondering... cus it's buggy as fuck

13:04 technomancy: async stack traces =(

13:05 devn: ppppaul: why do you say that?

13:05 ppppaul: but, it's not communicating with the back end, so i think there is some weirdness going on with the dom or JS

13:05 devn, i can't scroll properly on the site, and the buttons on the site break

13:05 technomancy: someone found a way to take clojure stack traces and make them worse

13:05 devn: technomancy: haha

13:05 technomancy: devn: they said it couldn't be done

13:05 devn: well, not funny actually

13:05 sort of depressing

13:06 ppppaul: technomancy, need a smart logger

13:06 tdignan: ppppaul: well, what browser are you using

13:06 llasram: technomancy: I really thought the stackholm syndrome would have set in for you by now

13:06 tomoj: it would be nice if you could swap async for sync and get the exact same semantics

13:06 tbaldridge: technomancy: that was Guido's argument against tail calls in Python as well "horrible stack traces"

13:06 ppppaul: using Version 25.0.1364.160 Ubuntu 12.10 (25.0.1364.160-0ubuntu0.12.10.1) *chrome*

13:06 tomoj: maybe. is that impossible and/or point-defeating?

13:06 technomancy: llasram: nope; I'm just filled with guilt over ignoring clj-stacktrace

13:07 devn: ppppaul: I'm on Version 25.0.1364.172

13:07 tomoj: if you could do that you could replay your bugs in a sync environment for easier debugging?

13:07 tdignan: ppppaul: do you have any chrome add ons?

13:07 devn: OSX -- and no issues

13:07 technomancy: tbaldridge: I'm not saying it's never worth the pain; just pointing out that you should make sure it's worth the trade-off because it's a big one.

13:07 tdignan: I'm using chrome on linux mint, no issues.

13:07 technomancy: (but guido was just using that as an excuse)

13:07 tbaldridge: real men debug with println :-P

13:08 (just kidding)

13:08 * devn pukes blood

13:08 ppppaul: tdignan, the site works a little better in firefox

13:08 devn: speaking of debugging... ritz...

13:08 what's up with ritz, yo?

13:08 tdignan: do you have javascript enabled and everything

13:09 devn: anyone in here use ritz?

13:09 ppppaul: i have extensions and JS enabled. i don't see anything coming up in the console.

13:09 i don't see any network requests

13:10 my extensions don't effect other sites

13:10 devn: ppppaul: if you have user scripts or other user installed extensions try disabling them and see what happens

13:10 ppppaul: cept for flashblock, which usually improves performance

13:10 devn: oh, the pedestal.io site is completely written in flash

13:10 (jk)

13:12 tieTYT: is there any plans to make declare unnecessary in the language?

13:12 `fogus: tieTYT: I doubt it.

13:13 tieTYT: oh

13:13 llasram: tieTYT: Note that `declare` is something you find very rarely in most Clojure code

13:13 nDuff: Multi-pass compilation would be a pretty big change.

13:13 ...would mean things wouldn't behave the same way in and out of the REPL.

13:14 llasram: Multi-form, really

13:14 tieTYT: llasram: is that because people have written their code to adjust to that?

13:14 technomancy: the talk on racket at clojurewest made me really appreciate that clojure got its compilation model right

13:14 nDuff: tieTYT: People usually write their code to declare things in dependency order, yes.

13:14 technomancy: so much nonsense you just don't have to think about =)

13:14 tieTYT: personally, I like to start at the high level and break it down

13:14 nDuff: tieTYT: If you don't do that, you can't run the same code in a REPL, and that's silly.

13:14 tbaldridge: (inc techomancy)

13:14 lazybot: ⇒ 1

13:14 nDuff: (well, can't run it in a REPL starting from a blank namespace)

13:15 ppppaul: tbaldridge, can you help me understand how pedestal scales?

13:15 `fogus: tieTYT: Does "high-level" need to mean "top of file"?

13:16 tieTYT: no, it's just the way I write my code. I code outside in because if I code inside out, I often create code I realize I don't need to use

13:16 tbaldridge: ppppaul: I could try, but you'll probably get a better answer off the google group list. I have more experience with the Pedestal App code.

13:16 tieTYT: I don't think clojure gets in the way with that, I'm just used to languages that let me put the code in any order I want so I'll have to adjust

13:17 `fogus: tieTYT: Me too. :-)

13:17 tieTYT: `fogus: so do you start at the bottom and add upwards?

13:17 add code upwards, I mean

13:18 `fogus: tieTYT: I don't know. It depends on the problem. I usually start with INDATA -> OUTDATA and work inward from there

13:19 tieTYT: i see

13:20 `fogus: I work in Emacs, so top or bottom doesn't matter. What matters is when I hit C-e

13:20 tieTYT: what does that do?

13:20 i've never used emacs

13:20 `fogus: eval form

13:21 I meant C-xC-e :p

13:21 * `fogus turning in his emacs card

13:22 tieTYT: i think i'm missing a step. Are you rearranging the code after you do that?

13:22 after=before

13:23 `fogus: tieTYT: No.

13:23 tieTYT: then you're naturally writing your code in a way that avoids declare or you use declare?

13:24 `fogus: tieTYT: You're conflating where the text lies in the file with when it needs to be written

13:24 I write the functions when I need them and lay them where the compiler likes them

13:25 tieTYT: ok

13:25 `fogus: Moving up or down is the same number of keystrokes... no productivity lost

13:26 tomoj: until next repl session :)

13:27 `fogus: tomoj: Isn't that a problem in every Lisp?

13:28 Any time you run in a REPL you run the risk that what's in memory is not the same as in text.

13:28 That was a problem that Smalltalk didn't have... ;-)

13:29 technomancy: we call that "getting slimed"

13:29 `fogus: technomancy: I like that

13:41 pjstadig: but we'll have to change it

13:41 to getting nrepl'ed?

13:41 doesn't have the same ring

13:41 technomancy: let it live on as a piece of history

13:41 pjstadig: hehe

13:42 like car and cdr

13:42 kanwei: anyone here using Pedestal?

13:43 tbaldridge: pjstadig: it's funny to here the miniKanren people "so if we simple cooder down the list..."

13:43 wwaaatt? oh....cdr-down the list...I see....

13:43 <-- no scheme background

13:45 TimMc: cdadadddddaaaar

13:45 better than juxt

13:45 pjstadig: tbaldridge: it's a lisp problem too

13:46 tbaldridge: skeuomorphs ftw

13:47 amalloy: TimMc: if i am ever trapped in a lisp factory, i will find a reason to write "help i'm trapped in a lisp factory", converted to ascii and encoded with a=0,d=1 into a giant cadr function and hope that someone finds my message in a bottle

13:50 pjstadig: amalloy: don't worry...i got your back

13:53 antoineB: hello, i would like to change how a defrecord are printed to sreen, which prototype should i change?

13:53 gfredericks: is that possible?

13:53 technomancy: print-method

13:54 jcromartie: :) just did it this morning antoineB

13:54 davidchambers: I've spotted a typo at http://clojure.org/sequences, which doesn't appear to be part of the gh-pages branch of clojure/clojure. Is this wiki publicly writable?

13:54 antoineB: is it a multi method?

13:54 jcromartie: just (defmethod print-method YourType [obj ^java.io.Writer writer] ...)

13:54 then (.write writer ...)

13:54 antoineB: ok thanks

13:55 tieTYT: if I have a situation where a multimethod might work, should I attempt to use a protocol instead?

13:56 technomancy: tieTYT: no

13:56 antoineB: i will suspect prototype are a little bit faster

13:56 tbaldridge: tieTYT: I suggest use protocols if you will always dispatch on the object type, or you need speed

13:57 tieTYT: can multimethods dispatch on the object value?

13:57 tbaldridge: yes

13:57 tieTYT: oh ok

13:57 i need to find some better tutorials on it

13:57 tbaldridge: multimethods take a dispatch function, the output of that function is what it dispatches on

13:57 (defmulti foo (fn [x] (:bar x)))

13:57 technomancy: multimethods have a lot fewer confusing edge cases around reloading and AOT

13:57 >_<

13:58 antoineB: tieTYT: multi dispatch on everything you want about the arguments you pass in

13:58 tbaldridge: technomancy: really? because if you reload you can't redef the dispatch fn of multimethods

13:58 or has that changed?

13:58 technomancy: tbaldridge: right; there is one confusing edge case. which is a lot less than the number of confusing edge cases surrounding protocols.

13:59 it's still stupid, but not as stupid.

13:59 err--not as annoying

13:59 tbaldridge: what are the edge cases for protocols? I can't think of any I've hit.

14:00 technomancy: if you AOT code that uses a protocol and the protocol's .class files go away, it can't fall back to JIT

14:00 if you reload a defrecord it breaks equality; you can have two visually indistinguishable objects that are not equal.

14:00 tbaldridge: ah, that's it then. I never AOT code, so that's why I haven't hit it

14:00 interesting, I'll keep that in mind, thanks.

14:00 technomancy: there are more, but I've literally never used protocols; that's just what I've got by osmosis hanging out in IRC.

14:01 I'd be tempted to fix the defmulti reloading bug if it weren't for jira

14:02 antoineB: did you ever need to reloading ?

14:02 `fogus: technomancy: If you fix it I'll deal with Jira. ;-)

14:02 Bronsa: I was just going to propose that too.

14:03 technomancy: `fogus: I'll add it to the seajure project list then =)

14:03 `fogus: But I'll happily defer to Bronsa. ;-)

14:03 :p

14:03 technomancy: Where is that list?

14:04 technomancy: `fogus: https://github.com/Seajure/seajure/wiki

14:04 I really want to do print-method for namespaces

14:05 `fogus: Oh! I've never thought of that. That would be fun

14:05 cap10morgan: ah ha! lein new midje foo-bar is creating the namespace foo_bar.core instead of foo-bar.core. gonna pull request that.

14:05 technomancy: seems like a silly omission

14:10 ToBeReplaced: antoineB: i'm curious in the solution... was the answer just (defmethod print-method ClassName [r writer] (.write writer "my string function")) ?

14:12 antoineB: yes

14:15 the question we can ask is why using a defmethod over a protocol for print-method? (i think it is a protocol for cljs)

14:17 technomancy: antoineB: print-method is IO-bound by definition; dispatch overhead is not an issue

14:17 also protocols didn't exist back then, but whatever

14:18 sundbp: i'm trying to use gen-class with :impl-ns to have the implementation in another namespace and avoid AOT

14:18 antoineB: ok

14:19 sundbp: i'm strugglign and getting these kinds of errors: com.tulos.lo.examples.ExampleCljAddIn> (com.tulos.lo.examples.ExampleCljAddIn.)

14:19 CompilerException java.lang.ClassFormatError: Duplicate method name&signature in class file com/tulos/lo/examples/Exam\

14:19 pleCljAddIn, compiling:(NO_SOURCE_PATH:1:24)

14:20 that namespace has a :gen-class statement in the (ns ..) part. and uses :impl-ns 'tulos.addin

14:21 in tulos-addin are all the functions to implement the gen-class. in the gen-class namespace there's no content apart from the (ns ..) form

14:21 does that sound like the right starting point?

14:28 jtoy_: does map-index not happen in order? it seems like after having 10 items, 10 appears first, is there a way to force the order?

14:29 ToBeReplaced: what is map-index?

14:30 mpenet: it does happen in order, it would be a bit useless it that was not the case

14:30 jtoy_: i see what happens, nm

14:30 yes, exactly

14:30 AimHere: ToBeReplaced, there's a function map-index that assigns a numeric value as the first argument of the function you're mapping over

14:31 map-indexed, rather. Presumably map-index is the index

14:31 &(map-indexed (fn [idx _] idx) [:a :b :c :d])

14:31 lazybot: ⇒ (0 1 2 3)

14:32 ppppaul: &(map-indexed (fn [& _] (reverse _) [:a :b :c :d])

14:32 lazybot: java.lang.RuntimeException: EOF while reading, starting at line 1

14:33 ppppaul: &(map-indexed (fn [& _] (reverse _)) [:a :b :c :d])

14:33 lazybot: ⇒ ((:a 0) (:b 1) (:c 2) (:d 3))

14:37 devn: Does Michael Klishin hang out in here ever?

14:40 amalloy: devn: you mean antares? yes

14:43 uvtc: How can I iterate over a vector, not only getting its item but also its index? (I think I'm looking for the side-effectey version of map-indexed...) I think I Python it's called `enumerate`.

14:44 tbaldridge: uvtc: fastest way to process vectors is reducers

14:44 uvtc: unless you use loops, using nth+map won't get you much

14:44 ToBeReplaced: ,(map-indexed #(vector %1 %2) [:a :b :c]

14:44 clojurebot: #<RuntimeException java.lang.RuntimeException: EOF while reading>

14:44 gfredericks: at worst (doseq [[i x] (map list (range) xs)] ...do stuff...))

14:44 ToBeReplaced: ,(map-indexed #(vector %1 %2) [:a :b :c])

14:44 clojurebot: ([0 :a] [1 :b] [2 :c])

14:45 uvtc: ToBeReplaced: Ah, yes. I think that's what I want. Then I can put that in my `doseq [...]`.

14:46 tbaldridge: thanks. Though, haven't studied reducers yet. Would use a loop, but I think what ToBeReplaced suggested is what I was looking for.

14:46 gfredericks: uvtc: ToBeReplaced or (map-indexed vector [:a :b :c]) is shorter

14:46 ToBeReplaced: gredericks is better... map list (range) xs

14:46 tbaldridge: uvtc: reducers also have the nice side-effect of being parallel (using multiple CPUs)

14:46 ToBeReplaced: ,(map-indexed vector [:a :b :c])

14:46 clojurebot: ([0 :a] [1 :b] [2 :c])

14:47 Raynes: cemerick: Asciidoc is excellent.

14:47 cemerick: Raynes: for sure

14:47 uvtc: gfredericks: thanks.

14:47 cemerick: or, it sucks, but it's maximally capable

14:47 gfredericks: uvtc: yerp

14:49 amalloy: gfredericks: i hear your swearjure talk was well received

14:50 borkdude: are there any talks online yet from clojurewest?

14:50 amalloy: borkdude: if the talks went online the next day, i bet attendance would drop quite a bit

14:51 uvtc: The PyCon ones went up *quick* (though not next-day).

14:51 technomancy: pycon has way more $$$

14:56 gfredericks: amalloy: yeah it went better than I was expecting

14:56 thankfully rich gave me a great opening line

14:56 tbaldridge: gfredericks: that was an awesome talk

14:57 gfredericks: tbaldridge: thx

14:57 amalloy: gfredericks: not having heard this line, i'm now imagining rich introducing swearjure as "A #$*&ing joke of a language"

14:58 jtoy_: if i have a lazyseq and turn it into a set, the order seems to get list, is there a way i can force the order?

14:58 gfredericks: amalloy: he spent half his keynote harping on self-imposed constraints

14:58 rabbit_airstrike: gfredericks: that was a hilarious talk.

14:58 gfredericks: jtoy_: sets don't have order

14:58 ToBeReplaced: if it's ordered, it's not a set... if you just want to strip duplicates, try distinct

14:59 amalloy: ToBeReplaced: not strictly true. if it's ordered it's not a hashset, but you can certainly design sets which are ordered

14:59 jtoy_: hos is this able top keep an order: (def features (set (list (feature "gender" 0 :categorical) (feature "age" 1 :categorical))))

14:59 rabbit_airstrike: sorted-set

14:59 amalloy: jtoy_: coincidental implementation details

14:59 jtoy_: i tested it with many items, it always keeps the order of which the items were added

15:00 i want to do the same thing as that but programitically generate the data

15:00 amalloy: hash sets are not ordered, and any sets which appear to be ordered are just luck

15:00 (not actually luck, but you should pretend it's luck, since it's not any kind of guarantee)

15:00 ToBeReplaced: amalloy: what's an example for me to google?

15:00 jtoy_: hmm, i wouldnt be surprised if the library has a bug

15:01 amalloy: &(apply sorted-set (range 40))

15:01 lazybot: ⇒ #{0 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12 13 14 15 16 17 18 19 20 21 22 23 24 25 26 27 28 29 30 31 32 33 34 35 36 37 38 39}

15:01 amalloy: $google flatland ordered set

15:01 lazybot: [flatland/ordered · GitHub] https://github.com/flatland/ordered

15:01 amalloy: are two reasonable ways to have sets which give ordering guarantees

15:01 jtoy_: ok, ill just use sorted set

15:01 amalloy: jtoy_: we'll still be here, when you discover that's not what you want

15:01 jtoy_: i think the library is implemented not very well, i need to give it data like that

15:02 amalloy: haha, ok

15:02 * arrdem takes note that there is now a flatland ordered set too

15:03 ToBeReplaced: hm... i've never had a use before... when do you end up using something like that?

15:03 gfredericks: when writing legacy code

15:04 jtoy_: amalloy: hmm, that makes it work, yeah! the required format doesnt make sense

15:06 why would one use the flatland stuff vs the the core ones? for clojurescript?

15:06 gfredericks: I think flatland's are insertion-order

15:06 whereas clojure are value-order

15:08 &(apply sorted-set-by #(rem % 3) (range 40))

15:08 lazybot: clojure.lang.ArityException: Wrong number of args (2) passed to: sandbox9396$eval46487$fn

15:09 jtoy_: amalloy: yeah, you are right, that is not what I want

15:09 amalloy: (inc amalloy) :(

15:10 jtoy_: i want the insertion-order sets, without adding more libraries :(

15:10 amalloy: gfredericks: sorted-set-by takes a comparator, unlike sort-by which takes a keyfn

15:11 gfredericks: yeah

15:11 I didn't care enough to redo it

15:11 amalloy: jtoy_: easy. remove the terrible library you're already using, if it really requires sets in a particular order (which, by the way, i very much doubt); that frees up room to add flatland/ordered

15:13 jtoy_: amalloy: this is code from the library and i did tryy with other 'orderings' but they dont work: (def features (set (list (feature "gender" 0 :categorical) (feature "age" 1 :categorical))))

15:14 thm_prover: I have a bunch of jars, like http://hpaste.org/84505 ... I want to use them all from Clojure. Is there a nice way to automate mvn-install them without having to manually mvn-install each one of them?

15:14 [especialy since the file names seems to be encoded in a way that encodes all information]

15:18 sundbp: using gen-class this is the generated class when decompiling it - looks broken: http://i.imgur.com/df9RkuM.png http://i.imgur.com/vQYrBUl.png http://i.imgur.com/0xyMUfe.png

15:19 i get the correct Var, but then another one referring some some odd functino. then a double definition of thewrapper, one for each Var. hence the error message..

15:23 devn: what do people use for socket libraries?

15:23 zackzackzack: Is there a way to get more information about why a call is forcing the JVM to do reflection?

15:23 devn: I want to grab a websocket stream over 443

15:24 zackzackzack: I've set *warn-on-reflection* to be true and tried everything I can think of to type hint in a macro correctly, but to no avail

15:24 amalloy: devn: aleph has a good websocket server, if you're comfortable with aleph and lamina

15:24 pbostrom: 2nd aleph

15:25 ppppaul: what is lamina for?

15:25 amalloy,

15:25 TimMc: technomancy: I installed Debian Squeeze. It's so beautiful I could cry...

15:25 A thousand papercuts, suddenly removed.

15:26 gfredericks: beautiful compared to what?

15:26 TimMc: Latest Ubuntu.

15:26 pbostrom: ppppaul: lamina provides a "channels" abstraction around the websocket interface

15:27 amalloy: well, around a lot more than websockets

15:27 TimMc: gfredericks: beautiful == usable

15:28 ppppaul: oh. cool.

15:32 sundbp: worked it out. note to others: when using gen-class, don't explicitly list the interface methods you implement!

15:33 arrdem: TimMc: welcome to the Ubuntu expats club XP

15:39 devn: aww, wish ztellman was around

15:40 amalloy: devn: he's very responsive on the lamina/aleph/gloss MLs

15:41 devn: amalloy: cool, thanks -- looks like 0.5.0-SNAPSHOT (channel) is broken

15:41 or the docs are out of date...

15:42 amalloy: i don't really believe that; i've been riding the latest snapshot for ages, and just updated and re-ran my app an hour ago

15:42 devn: hm, weird

15:42 amalloy: of course, X is broken is un-fixable

15:42 devn: amalloy: 0.5.0-SNAPSHOT?

15:42 amalloy: i got a wrong number of arguments when I use (channel)

15:43 amalloy: ArityException Wrong number of args (1) passed to: node$eval4985$queue clojure.lang.AFn.throwArity (AFn.java:437)

15:43 amalloy: lol. yep, looks like. i guess i just don't create empty channels myself

15:44 devn: amalloy: it fails with args as well i think

15:44 like (channel 1 2 3)

15:44 amalloy: devn: bet you a dollar it's fixed within 10 minutes

15:44 devn: haha yeah, i bet you're right, i saw he committed like an hour ago

15:50 tbaldridge: technomancy: can you point me to some resource that'll help with publishing .so/.dynlib files to clojars? There's native-deps, but that looks a little old.

15:56 jtoy_: amalloy: could you help me to fix this set issue? https://www.refheap.com/paste/12838 im really close

15:57 its returned in a list? that is not a set?

15:57 ohpauleez: tbaldridge: To my knowledge, there isn't a good solution. I package them in a separate dir and add them to my resources path. The JVM seems to pick them up there fine

15:58 tbaldridge: ohpauleez: yeah, in this case I'm trying to package specific .so for my lib. So users can simply add the clojars reference, and depending on the platform they get the right dlls.

15:59 Or is that just crazy talk? Does the whole Java package system break down for native libs?

15:59 ztellman: devn: sorry about the issue with (channel), it was in the toString method, which is only used in the repl and didn't have an associated test

15:59 ohpauleez: tbaldridge: Nah, that's definitely reasonable. clojure-leap does this with Windows and OSX binaries.

16:00 but the Java code does a conditionally lookup and load on launch

16:00 and since they're all in the resource path, all works out ok

16:00 tbaldridge: ah, so do you simply include all libs in a single package?

16:00 ohpauleez: but I don't know if that's a good solution

16:00 ztellman: devn: a fix is pushed to clojars/github

16:01 ohpauleez: yeah

16:01 you get the kitchen sink :)

16:01 but you get portability

16:01 Raynes: amalloy: ^ Just a bit over 10 minutes.

16:01 tbaldridge: yeah. Well that could work. I'll look into it. Thanks.

16:01 ohpauleez: np

16:02 ztellman: Raynes: I was away from my computer when amalloy told me

16:04 Raynes: cemerick: CompilerException java.lang.RuntimeException: Unable to resolve symbol: original-ns in this context, compiling:(NO_SOURCE_PATH:1:12355) WHAT DOES IT ALL MEAN

16:04 cemerick: Raynes: what is that from?

16:05 Raynes: cemerick: This was the result of running (start-server :port port) in a project and then connecting with `lein :connect 4008`. It connected, spewed that exception, and now I'm in reply.eval-modes.nrepl=>

16:05 Incompatible versions of reply and nrepl, perhaps?

16:06 ohpauleez: Raynes: You've got to calibrate the qubits, before nREPL stabilizes.

16:07 Raynes: cemerick: I can require my namespaces and stuff, so it at least is kind of working.

16:07 It's nrepl 0.2.2 and lein 2.1.1

16:07 cemerick: Raynes: whew. Sounds like a reply bug.

16:08 Raynes: trptcolin: ^

16:08 bitchbitchwhine

16:08 (it isn't so broken that it is unusable though, so what evs)

16:08 cemerick: Raynes: that doesn't happen with a regular `lein repl` with the same deps though?

16:09 Raynes: No.

16:09 Well, I didn't actually try.

16:09 cemerick: right

16:09 well, at least you said it with conviction

16:09 the profile stuff around e.g. :connect is a bit wonky IIRC

16:09 Raynes: I'm a very insincere person.

16:09 Yeah, lein repl works fine

16:11 cemerick: oh, you're starting the server manually, so the profile stuff isn't relevant

16:14 devn: ztellman: Thanks! (amalloy I owe you a dollar)

16:14 ztellman: devn: if you have any other questions, let me know

16:14 jtoy_: amalloy: completely fixed it,thx forthe help

16:14 trptcolin: Raynes: yeah, this is basically a symptom of reply trying to do init code where it shouldn't. completion is probably going to be broken too.

16:15 Raynes: trptcolin: Completion works.

16:15 jtoy_: does clojure have a respond to?

16:15 devn: ztellman: I'm trying to do something quick and dirty: I want to connect to a websocket server as outlined here: https://en.bitcoin.it/wiki/MtGox/API/Streaming

16:15 trptcolin: Raynes: ah, cool. i see, was grepping and mistook a local for a var

16:15 Raynes: devn: Stop stealing my bitcoins.

16:16 devn: hahaha

16:16 This random dude is visiting our office today and he does automated trading stuff. They're trading at 70$ today. He was trying to debug some python script so I told him I'd rewrite what he has for a bitcoin.

16:16 ztellman: (lamina.core/receive-all @(aleph.http/websocket-client {:url "http…"}) prn)

16:16 devn: Mission accomplished.

16:16 ztellman: or something like that

16:17 trptcolin: Raynes: GH ticket me?

16:17 ztellman: I'm not 100% sure the websocket client and https play nicely together

16:17 but that's an easy fix, if you have an issue with that

16:17 Raynes: trptcolin: Sure.

16:17 trptcolin: cool, thanks - got some jline non-BMP character debugging i'm in the middle of

16:17 Raynes: trptcolin: Have no clue what the problem is so I'm just going to slap the keyboard for the title.

16:18 trptcolin: just stick the error msg in there, that's good enough

16:25 ztellman: devn: if you're having issues with the SSL certs, add ':ignore-ssl-certs? true' to the websocket-client option map

16:27 technomancy: TimMc: pure and uncut

16:28 ztellman: or just use the non-https endpoint, which I just noticed, and seems to work just fine

16:28 technomancy: tbaldridge: no docs unfortunately; all I can point to is the implementation.

16:28 every time someone asks my reply is "it would be great if someone would contribute some docs" since I've never actually used native deps.

16:28 Raynes: cemerick: The server example in the nrepl readme should apparently use :bind "localhost", because an nrepl server listening on anything other than localhost is 'bad practice'.

16:29 cemerick: Raynes: depends on your env though, right?

16:29 technomancy: tbaldridge: all native bits in one jar is simplest; separate jars would reduce download time at the expense of more hassle for the user. recommend the former unless it's huge.

16:30 lein can DTRT but if you need it to run as an uberjar you've got to do all the heavy lifting yourself

16:31 Raynes: cemerick: Ask amalloy, he is the one who is all horrified of the world wide web. :p

16:32 technomancy: binding to non-localhost is like using with-local-vars; if you're one of the few people qualified to do it, you'll know without needing docs.

16:32 cemerick: Raynes: oh, so this is unrelated to the stack you hit? Just so that people aren't accepting REPL connections on all network adapters, etc?

16:32 amalloy: i didn't recommend any change to cemerick's readme, Raynes. that was you. i can understand doing something insecure in a getting-started sort of page

16:32 though i would like it to change, i suppose

16:32 cemerick: it's a fair point

16:34 jtoy_: how does one typically deal with this kind of issue: WARNING: resolve already refers to: #'clojure.core/resolve in namespace: interests.enrichments, being replaced by: #'clojurewerkz.urly.core/resolve

16:34 amalloy: personally i'd rather leave the readme alone, and have the default bind address be localhost rather than 0.0.0.0

16:35 technomancy: someone yelled at be for making swank bind to 0.0.0.0 by default

16:35 Raynes: Yeah, I brought it up because amalloy just yelled at me for binding to 0.0.0.0.

16:35 gfredericks: jtoy_: use (:refer-clojure :exclude [resolve]) in your ns declaration

16:35 squidz: does anybody know why compojure doesnt automatically load changes made to html/code

16:36 gfredericks: jtoy_: assuming of course you're bringing in the other one on purpose and want to use it and not the clojure one

16:36 technomancy: you could make the argument it should be up to the dev tool to specify localhost, but since the consequences of getting that wrong are fairly disastrous it's really not worth being pedantic

16:36 Raynes: technomancy: nrepl isn't just for dev tools though.

16:36 Users embed it in their applications.

16:36 And they have to set the port and address in those cases.

16:37 amalloy: Raynes: you would only embed nrepl in an app as a dev tool

16:37 TimMc: localhost-by-default would be very reasonable

16:37 technomancy: Raynes: yep, and forcing them to pay attention or get owned is sad times

16:37 Raynes: amalloy: Whatever.

16:37 I think my point was clear.

16:37 jtoy_: gfredericks: thx, was just reading about that

16:38 squidz: i thought clojure was supposed to automatically load code while running

16:39 technomancy: squidz: that would make for some pretty rotten performance

16:39 squidz: but while in some kind of development mode?

16:39 technomancy: lein-ring does it in development mode, yeah

16:40 squidz: because if I have to start my ring server every time I want to see changes, it's not much better than java

16:40 technomancy: but it's much simpler just to connect a repl to it and reload that way

16:40 squidz: okay so maybe im not in development mode

16:41 so if I start my server in my terminal with lein ring server , how do I send my evaluations from emacs to it

16:41 I guess when I jack-in it starts a separate repl?

16:41 borkdude: squidz don't start it via lein ring, but via lein repl

16:42 technomancy: squidz: right; so you can just launch a web server via jetty from your repl

16:42 https://github.com/technomancy/syme/blob/master/src/syme/web.clj#L161

16:42 squidz: technomancy: from the repl i jacked-in to with emacs nrepl?

16:42 technomancy: aye

16:42 squidz: okay thanks this was bugging me

16:42 technomancy: you can launch a repl from lein ring too, but it's a bit more complicated

16:43 indeed; running without a repl is like running blind

16:43 squidz: yeah I thought there has to be something im missing

16:47 drorbemet: Which is the current way of writing the out and printed output of a function evaluated in the repl to a file?

16:47 I read clojure.contrib.io doc and clojure.java.io doc ... which functions to use is still unclear to me ..

16:48 Raynes: cemerick: So yeah, in summary, I think most people appear to be in favor of changing the default bind address to localhost, with the less nuclear option being to edit the README example to bind to localhost or at least mention that it isn't binding to localhost by default.

16:48 nDuff: drorbemet: rebind *out* to your file

16:48 Raynes: I'd happily provide either of these modifications, but I'm not sure I can bear the Jira patch nonsense for something this simple.

16:49 drorbemet: nDuff: that's to short for me at the moment, I don't even have a file handle, buffer or writer ...

16:50 nDuff: I deleted a file though with delete-file

16:54 edw: OK, I'm playing with the new LightTable and…how exactly do you get a Clojure REPL in a project? Am I crazy in saying that nrepl in Emacs is like a million times easier to grok?

16:55 technomancy: there is no easy, only familiar

16:55 tbaldridge: edw: I've had very bad experiences with LT. Perhaps that's simply because it's still "pre-alpha" though

16:56 aaelony: difficult equates to unfamiliar

16:57 nDuff: edw: There is no conventional REPL in LT, just the instarepl. Which is fine / all one needs, IME.

16:58 edw: So, if I have a project, how do I get LT to start a JVM in the project's directory, with the appropriate deps on the classpath?

16:58 arrdem: nDuff: define instarepl?

16:59 tbaldridge: like a repl but more instant

16:59 :-P

16:59 nDuff: arrdem: Watch any Light Table demo video. Type code in editor -> evaluation result shown in editor alongside code, updated as you edit.

17:00 arrdem: ...includes showing values of locals in other functions called during execution, etc etc. Generally pretty shiny.

17:00 edw: technomancy: Perhaps I have spent too many years (~25) in Emacs.

17:00 technomancy: edw: no such thing

17:01 edw: Yes, but I'm trying not to put my bigotry on display.

17:01 technomancy: "too many years to understand how normal people use computers" is possible though

17:01 borkdude: edw I hope I have mastered emacs in 25 years, but for now I will use it's basic features

17:01 its

17:02 edw: But seriously, I am open-minded about LT: I wouldn't mind Squeak + CLJS + Emacs. But I'm utterly lost.

17:03 borkdude: didn't rich say something about emacs on clojurewest? saw smth on twitter

17:04 Raynes: Oh man, if Rich mentioned Emacs it'll validate the past 37 years of work on the editor!

17:04 edw: OK, I give up. Back to Emacs + nrepl + autocomplete.

17:05 ieure: borkdude, Rich said he uses Aquamacs, which, ewww.

17:05 technomancy: Raynes: he said if you spend more than 15m a day writing elisp you'll go blind

17:05 squidz: technomancy: wow thanks for the tip, I started my server from the repl in emacs and now everything works like magic :D

17:05 nDuff: edw: personally, btw, I find that LT is great for quick experimentation -- say, inspecting the behavior of code people are asking about here in IRC -- but for real work, there's no replacement for emacs yet.

17:05 edw: technomancy: More than thirty minutes a day? Hairy palms. Forty-five? Neckbeard.

17:06 Raynes: Rich has never been particularly cutting edge on the environment front.

17:06 edw: So Rich has a 115 baud acoustic coupled modem connected to a daisywheel TTY?

17:06 arrdem: Raynes: we have The One True Editor.. what's to be cutting edge about?

17:07 yogthos: nDuff: I've been getting by with ccw myself :)

17:07 nDuff: Ewww.

17:07 * nDuff is too spoiled by the One True Paredit to use ccw.

17:07 yogthos: nDuff: it does all I need, got repl, paredit works acceptably

17:08 nDuff: and I do need to work with java once in a while ;(

17:08 nDuff: but purity aside, it's definitely usable for real work is my point

17:09 nDuff: yogthos: I fire up IDLE for working with Java, but find CCW's paredit incompatible enough with my finger memory (need slurp and barf, damnit) that it's totally worth running multiple environments.

17:09 yogthos: nDuff: ah yeah that's fair :)

17:09 squidz: technomancy: do you know by chance if there is a way to reload when html is changed?

17:09 yogthos: nDuff: at this point I'm holding out for LT to actually mature

17:10 technomancy: squidz: depends on the templating lib

17:10 squidz: it is just plain html with enlive

17:10 technomancy: I think you just recompile the deftemplate, but I haven't used enlive in a while

17:10 squidz: so if I eval the enlive it loads but I wanted to know if there was a way to just edit the html then save

17:10 yeah thats right

17:11 but I guess im getting greedy and wanted to just see changes on html save

17:11 technomancy: squidz: you could do it in an emacs after-save-hook

17:11 but emacs has no way of knowing which .html file corresponds with which .clj file

17:11 squidz: okay ill keep it simple and just evalueate the deftemplate

17:12 its already a lot better than java

17:12 * technomancy just uses hiccup

17:13 squidz: i used hiccup first because it was easiest to grasp, then I switched to mustache, and now I landed at enlive

17:13 borkdude: so, what is the -canonical- templating library nowadays :P

17:13 technomancy: there's no one right answer

17:14 squidz: I decided to switch from mustache to enlive because mustache just wasnt flexible enough, and clojurescript has a library enfocus which is almost the same as enlive with goodies

17:16 borkdude: technomancy I thought there was some self declared canonical new web thing recently ;P

17:17 squidz: yeah I still have to look into pedestal

17:17 ive glanced over it, but haven't grokked it yet

17:17 technomancy: borkdude: last I checked Canonical is still using Python. =P

17:18 borkdude: lol

17:18 squidz: lol

17:19 technomancy: 2-lol combo; not bad but we can do better

17:19 borkdude: plol

17:21 tyler: whats like conj but puts on the end of list?

17:21 borkdude: tyler conj puts at the end if it gets a vector

17:22 tyler conj is a polymorfic function

17:22 tyler: ah not sure what class its passing in, i assumed it was list but might be a vector

17:22 didn't write this code

17:22 dansalmo: would anyone here be interested in trying out a web based interpreter for lambda calculus that uses indices instead of traditional lambda notation?

17:23 It is not practical so much as educational.

17:23 tyler: are you saying education isn't practical? ;)

17:23 yogthos: squidz: I really like clabango myself :) https://github.com/danlarkin/clabango

17:23 borkdude: $findfn '(1 2 3) 4 '(1 2 3 4)

17:23 dansalmo: http://pure-fn.appspot.com/about

17:23 lazybot: []

17:23 dansalmo: I guess you got me. :)

17:24 borkdude: $findfn 4 '(1 2 3) '(1 2 3 4)

17:24 lazybot: []

17:24 borkdude: tyler I think you'd have to go with concat then

17:24 ,(concat '(1 2 3) '(4))

17:24 tyler: borkdude: thnx

17:24 SegFaultAX: technomancy: If you haven't seen it yet, I think you might enjoy the first part of this post: http://www.flyingmachinestudios.com/programming/how-clojure-babies-are-made-lein-run/

17:24 clojurebot: (1 2 3 4)

17:25 technomancy: SegFaultAX: heh; I copyedited that. copious lulz.

17:25 squidz: yogthos: yeah i took a look at clabango, but it seemed pretty similar to clostache, and after my experience with clostace, I wanted something more different

17:25 SegFaultAX: technomancy: :D

17:26 For the record, Fullmetal Alchemist is amazing.

17:26 yogthos: squidz: I found it more flexible than clostache myself, it's based off django templates which are pretty nice

17:26 uvtc: tomato, tomahto, clamato, clabango

17:26 yogthos: :)

17:26 amalloy: dansalmo: you might enjoy http://www.ioccc.org/2012/tromp/hint.html if you're into indexed lambda calculus

17:26 yogthos: that's the nice thing about the stack being pluggable

17:27 squidz: I liked the idea of having normal html and being able to transform that xml to your hearts content. Seemed like an clean solution

17:28 * nDuff is not so happy with Django templates -- any kind of template language intended to generate markup trees, but unaware of the structure of those trees and able to generate invalid content => ewww.

17:30 dansalmo: amalloy, thanks. It looks interesting. Thanks for your help before, the web interpreter is was I was working on.

17:31 Raynes: SegFaultAX: This is true.

17:31 drorbemet: nDuff: got it, asked a bit to early ..

17:32 jtoy_: is this considered the correct way to write a collection to a file? (with-open [wrtr (writer "fns.txt")]

17:32 (map #(.write wrtr % ) fns))

17:33 yogthos: nDuff: well that can happen, but in practice I haven't noticed it to be a problem

17:33 borkdude: jtoy_ it's pointless to use map for only side effects

17:34 jtoy_: borkdude: it doesnt seem to work , what is the right way to do this then?

17:34 borkdude: jtoy_ also, what is fns? you probably need doseq

17:34 jtoy_ give us the complete code via a refheap paste

17:34 jtoy_: borkdude: fns is just my collection

17:35 borkdude: https://www.refheap.com/paste/12839

17:37 I see : (with-open [wrtr (writer "fns.txt")] (doall (map #(.write wrtr (str % "\n") ) [1 2 3 4 5 6] )) )

17:37 im still considered a clojure newb, but so far everysingle time i work with read files, it seems like always doing doall

17:38 or writing files, any file stuff

17:39 yogthos: you probably should be using doseq instead

17:39 since you'd doing side effects

17:39 (doseq [item [1 2 3 4 5 6]] (.write wrt item))

17:40 borkdude: jtoy_ https://www.refheap.com/paste/12840

17:40 yogthos somehow I had to str i(tem) first

17:40 yogthos: yeah that makes sense

17:41 jtoy_: so doseq is like for and doall is like map? is tht the correct way to think about this?

17:41 yogthos: the write method expects a string

17:41 joys of dealing with java api

17:41 borkdude: jtoy_ map creates a lazy sequence of which the results are only produced on demand

17:42 jtoy_ doall forces the production of all those elements

17:42 jtoy_ but since you're only interested in the side effects and not in some resulting collecting, you should use doseq in this case

17:42 jtoy_: borkdude: right, but is doseq to for like doall is to map? or is that analogy totally wrong?

17:43 borkdude: ,(doc doall)

17:43 yogthos: not quite

17:43 clojurebot: "([coll] [n coll]); When lazy sequences are produced via functions that have side effects, any effects other than those needed to produce the first element in the seq do not occur until the seq is consumed. doall can be used to force any effects. Walks through the successive nexts of the seq, retains the head and returns it, thus causing the entire seq to reside in memory at one time."

17:43 pbostrom: personally, I wish there was a side-effect equivalent to 'map'

17:43 yogthos: conceptually doseq is specifically for side effects

17:43 borkdude: ,(doc doseq)

17:43 clojurebot: "([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."

17:43 technomancy: first person to say mapv gets a kick in the shins

17:43 yogthos: lol

17:43 technomancy: I'm watching you

17:44 jtoy_: i see what doall does, but i dont really understand doseq even after reading that

17:44 borkdude: I don't get why (.write wrtr 1) doesn't return some error, it just silently fails?

17:44 jtoy_: borkdude: without the str, it worked for me, it just outputted garbage

17:45 borkdude: ,(= nil (doseq [i (range 5)] (print i)))

17:45 clojurebot: 01234true

17:45 SegFaultAX: jtoy_: It's somewhat annoying to remember all the do* forms, but you'll get used to it.

17:45 yogthos: jtoy_: basically doseq will always return nil, and it doesn't retain the sequence in memory

17:45 borkdude: ,(= nil (doall (map print (range 5))))

17:45 clojurebot: 01234false

17:45 amalloy: .write probably has an overload that accepts ints

17:45 yogthos: jtoy_: but you can do something with each element as you run through them

17:46 jtoy_: presumably side effects like printing it out or writing to a file, etc

17:46 jtoy_: yogthos: ah, i see

17:47 yogthos: so in my case i often read in files, and i want to just collect a part of each line, i use doall and that works now, is that considered the best way to do it?

17:47 borkdude: amalloy clojure uses longs right?

17:47 amalloy ah, it can deal with ints, but those are interpreted as chars

17:47 DOH

17:48 SegFaultAX: jtoy_: doall is for eagerly evaluating lazy things. That's probably not the right tool for what you're doing.

17:48 yogthos: jtoy_: if you're collecting then doall is fine

17:48 tieTYT: newbie here. So ~@ takes a & parameter and evaluates it as-is?

17:48 yogthos: jtoy_: the reason you need doall is because when you leave the (with-open ...) expression the file gets closed

17:49 jtoy_: so you want to force evaluation before that happens

17:49 tieTYT: in a macro ~@ will splice a sequence into the parent

17:49 tieTYT: what does that mean?

17:49 what's splice?

17:49 jtoy_: SegFaultAX: I use it bc I use with-open

17:49 technomancy: try it and see

17:50 jtoy_: does that mean maybe it makes sense to have a with-open-eager or something like that

17:50 yogthos: tieTYT: eg: (defmacro foo [items] `(println ~@items))

17:50 technomancy: ,`(1 2 3 ~@[4 5 [6 7]])

17:50 clojurebot: (1 2 3 4 5 ...)

17:50 technomancy: dang it clojurebot

17:50 ,`(1 ~@[4 5 [6 7]])

17:50 clojurebot: (1 4 5 [6 7])

17:50 yogthos: what technomancy said :)

17:51 whatever items were in the collection you used ~@ get appended into the outer expression

17:52 tieTYT: hm but you used ` there. I thought that forces evaluation

17:52 technomancy: ~@ only works inside `

17:52 clojurebot: @ , {a b c]

17:52 tieTYT: how can you evaluate (1 2 3)

17:52 oh

17:52 hyPiRion: ,`[[~@[1 2 3]] [~@"wat the"] [~@{:a 1 :b 2}] [~@#{:also :sets}]]

17:52 clojurebot: [[1 2 3] [\w \a \t \space \t ...] [[:a 1] [:b 2]] [:also :sets]]

17:52 technomancy: also, quoting delays evaluation

17:52 yogthos: which can be very handy :)

17:52 tieTYT: i didn't see any quoting there

17:52 only unquoting

17:53 errr

17:53 hyPiRion: backquote -> `

17:53 tieTYT: ohh

17:53 amalloy: clojurebot: tias is <reply> Try it and see! You'll get results faster than asking someone in #clojure to evaluate it for you, and you'll get that warm, fuzzy feeling of self-reliance.

17:53 clojurebot: In Ordnung

17:53 tieTYT: what's that vs '?

17:53 i got mixed up. I swapped ` with ~ in my head

17:53 hyPiRion: ,'[~@[:oh :no]]

17:53 clojurebot: [(clojure.core/unquote-splicing [:oh :no])]

17:54 SegFaultAX: I don't usually link to clojure.org, but: http://clojure.org/reader

17:54 jtoy_: clojurebot: help

17:54 clojurebot: Nobody can help with "X doesn't work". Please provide context: what you did, what you hoped would happen, and what happened instead. A stack trace is especially helpful, if applicable.

17:54 SegFaultAX: tieTYT: ^

17:54 tieTYT: ok

17:55 yogthos: personally I'd recommend not focusing on macros too much when you're starting out :)

17:56 tieTYT: yogthos: i'm running into library code that uses them

17:57 yogthos: ah

17:57 tieTYT: are you just recommending I don't use them for now?

17:58 yogthos: yeah, it's rare that you actually need to use a macro legitimately

17:59 tieTYT: cool, I had that intuition :)

17:59 yogthos: :)

17:59 hyPiRion: Whenever I find a new language construct (such as macros) I tend to overuse them because I feel so powerful using it.

17:59 Then I look at it 1 month later and cry because it's so horrible.

17:59 (It's a good way of learning that specific construct though).

17:59 borkdude: hyPiRion haha, so true

18:01 SegFaultAX: But when you do need macros, they're amazing.

18:01 ivaraasen: hyPiRion: same thing in journalism. learned a new word or a new idiom, then used it in every single article

18:01 technomancy: drunk on the power of defmacro

18:01 "you will cower before me, mortal!"

18:02 SegFaultAX: Obligatory: http://xkcd.com/224/

18:04 borkdude: SegFaultAX I suspect he did it in perl8.org

18:04 hyPiRion: ivaraasen: oh yeah, it's a bit painful there too. Or in reports for that matter. When I found a nice way to cite things, they were suddenly everywhere.

18:06 ivaraasen: hyPiRion: in Trondheim this Easter BTW?

18:07 jtoy_: is it perfectly fine to use with-open to open a file to write and read in 1 binding?

18:07 i mean multiple open files

18:07 hyPiRion: ivaraasen: yeah, I'll be here for the whole Easter

18:08 borkdude: jtoy_ you need a binding for either a writer or reader

18:08 jtoy_ and with-open supports multiple bindings afaik

18:09 ivaraasen: hyPiRion: same thing. feel free to call me up if you want to drink strong coffee and talk about swearjure

18:09 hyPiRion: ivaraasen: oh, sweet

18:10 I should bring my spare Clojure stickers and buttons

18:10 ivaraasen: hyPiRion: damn, I need some Clojure stickers ... for my employees, of course.

18:12 hyPiRion: exactly

18:13 borkdude: any favorite plot libraries for quick function plotting and using ouputted pics in a .tex or .org document? gnuplot?

18:13 tieTYT: ooh #(...) looks useful

18:14 borkdude: tieTYT until you try to nest them :P

18:14 tieTYT: oh that could get ugly

18:14 so should I avoid them or just not nest them?

18:14 hyPiRion: not really, it's not allowed.

18:15 borkdude: tieTYT I tend to avoid them and use only (fn [x] ….), but this is just my personal preference

18:15 hyPiRion: use them where it makes stuff more readable

18:15 e.g. #(Double/parseDouble %)

18:16 ivaraasen: hyPiRion: I tend to use GNUPlot. somebody needs to make an open source version of the service mentioned in the a grammar of statistical graphics talk

18:16 tieTYT: so that's an anonymous function that takes one argument and passes it to Double/parseDouble

18:17 hyPiRion: tieTYT: yep

18:17 tieTYT: ok

18:17 borkdude: ,(#(-> 1))

18:17 clojurebot: 1

18:17 hyPiRion: ivaraasen: I think you meant to send that one to borkdude? Regardless, I agree. GNUPlot is nice, but I would like an api for it in Clojure

18:17 My shell script hacks can only do that much

18:18 ivaraasen: hyPiRion: err, yeah

18:22 hyPiRion: borkdude: gnuplot with epslatex is my favourite for plotting, but it's not quick if you're not familiar with it. I know Incanter has some way of spitting out PDFs though.

18:22 borkdude: hyPiRion ivaraasen ok tnx, I'll stick with gnuplot

18:23 yacin: are there R bindings or interop for clojure?

18:23 i can't use anything for plotting except R/ggplot2 these days

18:23 tieTYT: ok I think i get ~@ now

18:24 it inlines the structure into the outter form

18:24 ivaraasen: borkdude: another option is just using org-plot on tables created from running print-table on your Clojure data structures

18:24 borkdude: ivaraasen I really need a function plot

18:24 ivaraasen but it's good to know that exists

18:24 it

18:25 ivaraasen: borkdude: yeah, I see where you're coming from. I tend to use Incanter for stuff like this mostly

18:25 or Mathematica :P

18:25 llasram: yacin: There's http://www.rforge.net/rJava/ ; but I've only dealt w/ it via researcher code :-)

18:25 ravster: Where can I find an explanation of :available-media-types in liberator?

18:25 borkdude: I used Maple but it's long since I had a license

18:26 llasram: yacin: Lately I've been using org-babel to glue together doing data-processing in Clojure then stats and plotting in R. It works not half-badly

18:26 yacin: ah yeah, rjava. i've used that a bit

18:26 ravster: a "hello world" isn't even working without that, and I can't seem to find docs for as essential a function as that.

18:26 yacin: haha howdy llasram

18:26 llasram: yacin: Yep :-)

18:26 yacin: didn't check the nick right away :P

18:27 llasram: heh

18:27 ivaraasen: yacin: yeah, org-bable and print-table with some R in-between is pretty nice

18:28 err, wrong nick again.

18:28 yacin: nice, i'll have to give it a whirl

18:29 ivaraasen: I'm considering writing some output stuff so I can write my articles in org-mode and export them as XML to InDesign, ready formatted. reproducible journalism is an interesting concept.

18:30 hiredman: you know org-mode can export to pdf and html?

18:31 yacin: blah, i really need to get on the org-mode bus

18:31 hiredman: the pdf export is via latex I think

18:31 ivaraasen: hiredman: yeah, but we have some in-house quirks and use our own XML dialect that gets put into InDesign

18:31 hiredman: sounds gross :)

18:31 ivaraasen: it is

18:32 most of the code is from the early 2000's

18:32 hiredman: I haven't used babel yet, but it is intriguing

18:33 ivaraasen: crashes all the time as well. usually half an hour before the paper has to reach the printing company

18:34 hyPiRion: haha

18:35 ivaraasen: which is like a $15k loss in revenue. pretty scary stuff

18:47 zakwilson: clj-time is saying this string is invalid for this formatter, but it looks ok to me according to the jodatime docs: (parse (formatter "d M y") "22 March 2013"). It works with a numeric month though.

18:49 hiredman: zakwilson: if I recall the docs say something like single letter for numbers and multiple letters for longer forms for parsing

18:49 oh

18:49 borkdude: goodnight

18:49 hiredman: I am thinking of simpledateformatter, dunno about clj-time

18:52 zakwilson: Actually, hiredman, that does seem to be it; MMM parses "March". That is one possible interpretation of the docs, which say "Month: 3 or over, use text, otherwise use number.", but since they give "July; Jul; 07" as examples, I assumed it meant that 3 or more characters in the string being parsed would be treated as a textual representation of the month, not three or more Ms in the pattern.

19:02 tyler: hugod: are you hugo duncan?

19:06 OneFourSeven: Can somebody explain to me how to use roles in cemerick friend?

19:07 I'm just not sure about the syntax behind the #{::user} and how I would store that stuff in a database

19:08 tyler: anyone know if you can simulate tty in clj-ssh?

19:08 hiredman: ,::user

19:08 clojurebot: :sandbox/user

19:08 hiredman: it is a set of namespace qualified keywords

19:09 the reason he used namespace qualified keywords for roles is because you can put them in hierarchies

19:10 hierarchies in clojure are a thing you should google about if you want to know about them

19:12 OneFourSeven: hiredman, what should I store in the db? A string with the role user?

19:14 Glenjamin: hi guys, is anyone aware of a lib for mocks/fakes/spies/stubs ?

19:14 technomancy: Glenjamin: clojure.core/with-redefs

19:14 Glenjamin: ideally i'd want to declare a stub, and then assert on how it was called afterwards

19:15 technomancy: ,(let [vals (atom [])] (with-redefs [mocked-fn (partial swap! vals)] (mocked-fn :expected) (= [:expected] @vals)))

19:15 clojurebot: #<CompilerException java.lang.RuntimeException: Unable to resolve var: mocked-fn in this context, compiling:(NO_SOURCE_PATH:0:0)>

19:15 technomancy: oh yeah; can't do that in a sandbox

19:15 whatever

19:15 don't use a library just to redef a function in tests

19:16 Glenjamin: it's not the redef that i'm after, as you said - that's easy

19:16 it's just wrapping up that atom + constantly combo

19:17 technomancy: well, you can add one line to project.clj and one line to your ns form to refer it, or you can just add two lines for the above snippet =)

19:18 Glenjamin: per-test :)

19:18 but, yeah i take your point

19:20 cluttering up test cases with that every time would distract from the actual meat of the test, so i'd end up pulling it out into a macro, which at that point makes sense to spin off as a separate project

19:20 since the form is general

19:21 technomancy: most nontrivial projects have a "test helper" kind of namespace

19:21 Glenjamin: exactly, thats the sort of thing we should be sharing

19:22 anyway, i'll get some stuff working with that for now - cheers

19:25 chessguy: so i hear people talk about the reader in clojure. isn't it just the same as a parser in another language?

19:26 amalloy: chessguy: sorta. the main difference is it returns a data structure that's not complete rubbish

19:28 nDuff: chessguy: ...one of the big things about LISPs is isomorphism -- your parse tree and your code match.

19:28 chessguy: well, parsers return ASTs, right?

19:28 nDuff: chessguy: That makes macros far more powerful and usable than they are otherwise.

19:29 headshot: "homoiconicity" ?

19:29 drewc: reader is different from a parser ... first lex. then parse, then read and circle.

19:29 powr-toc: Can anyone tell me why this core.logic snippet is so slow?

19:29 http://pastebin.com/DrGkZyCW

19:29 * nDuff wonders about extending one of the bots to re-paste pastebin.com links somewhere without all the ads

19:30 powr-toc: distincto seems to perform quite badly

19:30 drewc: nDuff: like we used to have for paste.lisp.org before the spammers took care of it?

19:31 powr-toc: nDuff: Sorry, didn't see the ads... I have adblock

19:31 dnolen: powr-toc: if you dealing with integers you should probably use fd/distinct

19:31 * drewc says that paste.lisp.org is likely the right place to paste lisp code ,but what does he know about it ?!

19:31 chessguy: why not just use gists?

19:31 dnolen: powr-toc: I'm not sure how to make distincto efficient

19:31 hyPiRion: refheap :)

19:31 powr-toc: dnolen: I'm not dealing with ints... just in that example I wanted to generate some

19:31 values

19:33 dnolen: would I be better using integers and mapping them to my values somehow?

19:33 dnolen: powr-toc: there's probably a way to to do an efficient distincto constraint when you don't have complex terms ... would take a patch of course.

19:33 powr-toc: maybe

19:34 powr-toc: also CLP(Set) might do what you want when we get there.

19:34 powr-toc: if you look at the implementation of disincto you can see that it's pretty naive.

19:35 powr-toc: dnolen: Naive, you mean like I would write ;-)

19:36 dnolen: How else could it be written?

19:37 dnolen: powr-toc: it could probably be done almost exactly the same as fd/distinct

19:39 powr-toc: I don't really grok much of the fd stuff... it's mostly blackmagic to me

19:40 dnolen: where can I find out more about CLP(Set)?

19:40 dnolen: powr-toc: hehe, it not as complicated as it seems though there's a lot of details that you need to be aware of to write a constraint - hopefully that will improve with time.

19:41 powr-toc: https://github.com/clojure/core.logic/wiki/CLP%28Set%29, it's like CLP(FD) but trickier

19:42 powr-toc: dnolen: lol, and my head was already hurting!

19:43 dnolen: powr-toc: one day these silly details will be hidden from the user and you can just use the damn thing. kind of how people just use persistent data structures in Clojure - obviously we're not there yet.

19:44 powr-toc: dnolen: I didn't seem to struggle quite as much with the small amount of prolog I've done...

19:45 dnolen: powr-toc: well I'm sure you used a fairly mature Prolog

19:45 lots of optimizations in place

19:45 powr-toc: dnolen: yeah, SWI

19:45 dnolen: powr-toc: yeah I think they probably have a decent distinct constraint that does the right thing.

19:46 powr-toc: writing a distinct like distincto in Prolog is sure to be bad too.

19:47 arohner: I have an app that works fine, until I AOT it. Now I get: https://gist.github.com/arohner/d1a2d9c0928b0ede769c

19:47 powr-toc: dnolen: from what I remember it was pretty decent

19:48 dnolen: but it seems core.logic is getting better and better all the time

19:48 hiredman: arohner: have you checked to see if that class exists in classes/ ?

19:49 arohner: hiredman: I don't think it does. That's part of log4j, so shouldn't I expect it *not* to be there?

19:49 sorry, nvm

19:49 dnolen: powr-toc: slowly but surely. I would look into this, but I'm trying to improve the CLP(FD) stuff at the moment, adding minimize, maximize, etc

19:50 arohner: hiredman: I don't see it there, what should I look at?

19:51 https://groups.google.com/forum/?fromgroups=#!topic/datomic/6xWGFB-Dx68

19:51 hiredman: arohner: do you have lein setup to delete non-project class files?

19:51 arohner: probably not. I'll look into that

19:51 hiredman: arohner: ugh, get a real build process

19:52 and deploy a built artifact

19:52 arohner: huh? I triggered this trying to make 'lein uberjar' work

19:52 hiredman: don't `lein run` in a git checkout

19:52 oh, the message there talks about "on various deployments"

19:53 arohner: that's not me posting :-)

19:53 powr-toc: dnolen: One thing I've not seen documented, is what the following does: (distribute q ::l/ff)

19:53 (as seen in sudokufd)

19:54 dnolen: powr-toc: actually I'm a looking a bit closer at your paste

19:54 powr-toc: ::l/ff is a custom strategy for how to enumerate the domains

19:55 powr-toc: there'll be more, very useful for optimization w/o really changing program

19:55 hiredman: arohner: does any clojure code not in your project end up as class files?

19:55 dnolen: powr-toc: oh, the issue here is not distincto :P

19:56 arohner: hiredman: yes, it looks like all 3rd party libs are in target/

19:56 dnolen: powr-toc: it's how you're calling value* w/ everyg, you're generating a ton of possiblities whene you do that.

19:56 powr-toc: dnolen: I was wondering if that might be it...

19:56 dnolen: what's the best way to distribute that fact distinctly over the vector of lvars?

19:58 dnolen: powr-toc: if I'm not mistaken that's probably 15! or something?

19:58 powr-toc: dnolen: yeah... the performance sure seemed to suck like a factorial :-)

19:59 dnolen: powr-toc: yeah, you're probably better off encoding the problem in CLP(FD) if you can and writing helpers to move between the representations

19:59 hiredman: arohner: everything runs fine with `lein run`?

19:59 arohner: hiredman: yes

19:59 dnolen: powr-toc: it's annoying, and I've had to do this - it's likely we'll fast track at least a version of CLP(Set) that works when everything is ground as this is very common.

19:59 arohner: hiredman: lein run works as long as target/ is empty

20:00 hiredman: arohner: how weird is your code base? are you doing conditional code loading or anything like that?

20:00 arohner: after `lein uberjar`, everything breaks with that exception until rm -rf target/

20:00 I'll try undoing the transitive AOT manually, and see what happens

20:01 powr-toc: dnolen: Am I right in thinking that I saw an example recently where someone (you?) bodged in some CLP(Set) stuff, did what you describe?

20:01 dnolen: powr-toc: http://swannodette.github.com/2013/03/09/logic-programming-is-underrated/

20:01 hiredman: arohner: I would try the reverse, force compilation of clojure.tools.logging upfront

20:02 powr-toc: dnolen: yes, that'd be the one :-)

20:02 arohner: hiredman: how would I do that? AOT tools.logging from it's source tree, and copy them in?

20:02 dnolen: powr-toc: yep, an fd encoding of your example takes <30ms, vs. 5000ms on my air

20:02 hiredman: like stick (compile 'clojure.tools.logging) before the (ns ...) of your main namespace

20:03 arohner: interesting :-)

20:03 powr-toc: dnolen: can you pastie?

20:05 dnolen: powr-toc: https://gist.github.com/swannodette/5225702

20:07 powr-toc: updated the gist just now

20:09 powr-toc: dnolen: wow... the jit eats it for breakfast too! Some of the benchmarks are coming in at under 5ms on my crappy laptop

20:09 dnolen: powr-toc: yep

20:10 powr-toc: impressive!

20:10 dnolen: powr-toc: like I said, slowly getting there

20:10 arohner: hiredman: progress!

20:10 I had to compile clojure.tools.logging, and tools.logging.impl

20:10 now I'm getting similar problems in other libs

20:11 thanks

20:12 hiredman: arohner: so it may just be an ordering thing, if you move ordering around so libs compile in a specific order it might work out

20:13 move the order of require's and use's around

20:14 arohner: hiredman: I'm pretty sure I never use tools.logging without requiring it in that ns. How could my code cause the prob?

20:17 hiredman: arohner: I don't know, clojure.tools.logging actually does some pretty gross stuff under the hood to pick the logging library to use

20:18 could be something like something depends on logging, so logging is loaded, logging looks that the available classes and compiles itself to use backend X, but then some other code loads latter that invalidates that so logging dies or something

20:19 Glenjamin: what is it with java logging? pretty much every other language/framework i've used just has the application bootstrap set up the logger

20:19 technomancy: Glenjamin: it is. the worst.

20:20 arohner: and I'd happily call (logger/init :log4j) or whatever

20:25 success!

20:25 startup time down from 1:30 to 0:21s

20:26 Glenjamin: 21s is good?

20:26 arohner: 4.5x improvement is good

20:27 Glenjamin: mm

20:30 arohner: Glenjamin: oh, that also includes DB & web server init

20:30 hiredman: arohner: did you just (compile ...) namespaces one by one until it worked?

20:31 arohner: hiredman: yes, I had to compile clojure.tools.logging, clojure.tools.loggin.impl, and explicitly require ring.adapter.jetty

20:31 clojurebot: clojure is like life: you make trade-offs

20:31 arohner: noir tries to load r.a.jetty at runtime

20:31 hiredman: interesting

20:32 and loading jetty would bring in jetty's whatever logging

20:32 arohner: hrm, now immediately after lein uberjar, I get 'Error: Invalid or corrupt jarfile target/circle-0.1.0-SNAPSHOT-standalone.jar"

20:32 hiredman: now that you have an explicit load of jetty, I would try removing the explicit compiles

20:32 arohner: always `lein clean`

20:34 arohner: hiredman: same result

20:35 hiredman: does the jar file unzip?

20:37 Glenjamin: can you move the noir require out of the ns declaration

20:37 arohner: hiredman: kind of: https://gist.github.com/arohner/02d57509bc1fe05c20ef

20:37 other than that, it completes fine

20:38 hiredman: yeah, unzip is most likely more lenient about files then java's jar file reading

20:38 if lein is generating invalid jars that sounds like a lein problem :)

20:38 what happens if you re-jar the contents?

20:39 arohner: using the jar tool manually?

20:39 hiredman: sure

20:42 arohner: oh wait, I haven't generated a java class

20:42 for my main ns

20:42 Glenjamin: is there a way to get a function to accept either [a b &c] or [a &c] ?

20:42 arohner: Glenjamin: manually parse the args. otherwise it's ambiguous

20:43 Glenjamin: cheers

20:43 actually, i think my desired functions is ambiguous

20:43 heh, rethink

20:45 arohner: what's the syntax to start clojure.main from a jar again?

20:46 tieTYT: in lein is there a way to reload the repl so that it downloads new dependencies you've added to the project.clj? I always ctrl+c and reenter

20:46 arohner: java -jar my-jar.jar clojure.main?

20:46 tieTYT: but then i lose all the requires I've built up

20:47 arohner: java -cp target/my-jar-standalone.jar clojure.main

20:47 Glenjamin: tieTYT: i think if you drop out and run lein deps, then require should work?

20:48 ctrl+z / fg or separate shell

20:48 tieTYT: hm

20:48 ok i'll try that next time

20:48 arohner: tieTYT: there's also https://github.com/cemerick/pomegranate

20:48 though that doesn't reload project.clj for you

20:49 Glenjamin: i suspect i'm wrong, having read that

20:50 tieTYT: aroemers: thanks

20:50 arohner: i meant thanks

20:51 amalloy: Glenjamin: yeah, no way that works

21:00 tieTYT: this article should be at the top of google when you search for a multimethod tutorial: http://www.fatvat.co.uk/2009/01/multi-methods-in-clojure.html

21:02 "Reading Programming Clojure shows that multi-methods are very rarely used in most of the current Clojure code (only about 1 occurrence per thousand lines of code). There's some guidelines in the book about choosing whether to use multi-methods, but it's summed up best with "try writing the function in both styles, and pick the one that seems more reliable"."

21:02 is that accurate?

21:02 i mean do you guys agree with that?

21:10 Raynes: Sure.

21:10 I think that it is worded strangely.

21:11 People don't sit around going "HMMMM, I don't know if I should use a multimethod or not…". A multimethod is either a good solution or it isn't. It solves a specific purpose, and if it isn't used very often it is merely because that purpose doesn't come up all that often.

21:11 drewc: I do not agree, but do not disagree, fwiw.

21:13 tieTYT: well my situation is I'm writing a program that's kind of like a web spider. It's going to traverse different sites but I'm going to program in the logic of how to traverse each site given a starting url. So the logic will differ depending on if you go to a.com/... vs b.com/...

21:13 so I was thinking a multimethod that dispatches on the domain of the url would be a good fit

21:27 lovemuffin: is there a way to keep the jvm 'warm' ? for instance running `lein new` to see the help then running `lein new app project` slow

21:30 mabes: lovemuffin: nailgun does that but it comes with its own set of problems... check out drip https://github.com/flatland/drip

21:32 lovemuffin: ah so its like jvm pools

21:33 also for vim users, is the official unofficial vim plugin for clojure? https://github.com/vim-scripts/VimClojure

21:45 xeqi: lovemuffin: the common way is to use https://github.com/sattvik/lein-tarsier, though I know there is alot of work being done on https://github.com/tpope/vim-fireplace

21:46 not sure if vim-fireplace is the new standard yet

21:51 Glenjamin: "espionajure" good/bad name for a clojure stub/spy lib?

21:51 arohner: Glenjamin: https://github.com/circleci/bond

21:51 oh, that needs a readme

21:51 Glenjamin: bah, where were you two hours ago >.<

21:52 hyPiRion: Glenjamin: well, you have to set LEIN_IRONIC_JURE for that

21:52 Glenjamin: oo, metadata

21:53 thats much smarter than dynamic binding a map of function => vector

21:53 lovemuffin: i've been reading programming clojure (pragprog) and eh its ok, does a lot of talking not enough doing

21:53 Glenjamin: this is what i had: https://gist.github.com/glenjamin/7edfefcbf1eaa02d6a58

21:54 lovemuffin: so in a clojure project, the best debugger is the repl ?

21:54 jerryzhou: hi

21:55 Glenjamin: arohner: that's exactly what I was about to write, only done better :D

21:55 lovemuffin: or if it isn't what is the standard way to debug clojure?

21:55 arohner: Glenjamin: thanks. I'll write a readme then [ANN] it

21:55 Glenjamin: [ANN] ?

21:55 arohner: announce, on the google group

21:56 Glenjamin: oh right

21:56 arohner: message titles are typically prefixed with [ANN]

21:56 Glenjamin: i should subscribe to that

21:56 oh, actually

21:57 (with-stub [fn retval, fn2 retval2] body) would be cool

21:57 arohner: (with-redefs [f1 (constantly retval) f2 (constantly retval2)] body)

21:58 Glenjamin: yeah, but then i have to do with-redefs & with-spy :)

22:00 i can knock up a patch for that if you'd accept it?

22:00 xeqi: lovemuffin: if you can use the repl, hugod has done a lot of work on ritz to make a real debugger https://github.com/pallet/ritz

22:00 Glenjamin: i'd say sugar for constant retvals and fake implementations would be handy

22:01 xeqi: ... the repl is step one, when a real debugger is needed see ritz

22:02 lovemuffin: ok, so thats the standard way of doing it? most people don't depend on some IDE debugger

22:02 danielglauser: lovemuffin: most folks use emacs as their "IDE"

22:03 arohner: Glenjamin: how would you distinguish between (with-stub [f1 retval f2 retval]...) and (with-stub [f1 f2]) ?

22:03 Glenjamin: arohner: more macros :)

22:04 or maybe (with-stub {f1 retval f2 retval}

22:05 and then (with-fake {f1 #(…) f2 #(…)} ...)

22:07 arohner: hrm, vector vs. map isn't bad

22:07 I'm kind of proud of the fact that the entire lib is only 44 lines :-)

22:08 Glenjamin: yeah, i clearly need to work on my vector manipulation in macros :D

22:09 anyway, uk time so i'm heading off

22:09 i'll definitely be using bond though

22:10 nice work on circle too, used it a couple of times and liked it :)

22:10 john2x: what's the difference between pedestal-app and pedestal-service?

22:12 powr-toc: john2x: apps are client-side (clojurescript) programs... service's are server side (clojure) programs

22:13 arohner: Glenjamin: thanks!

22:14 Glenjamin: only found out it was clojure fairly recently, just seemed like any other app from a consumer pov

22:14 john2x: powr-toc, oh ok. so if I don't want to work in clojurescript (yet), I can just create a service and build the client whichever way?

22:14 Glenjamin: which i guess is a good thing?

22:16 powr-toc: john2x: yup

22:17 john2x: powr-toc: cool, thanks!

22:42 chessguy: 'evening, everyone

22:44 jerryzhou: hi

22:45 chessguy: anybody have a good recommendation for some good clojure code to read? i've got plenty of programming experience, including functional programming, and ruby

22:49 dcolish: clojurewerks does good stuff

22:50 ivan: chessguy: core.clj

22:50 actually, clojurescript core.cljs

22:52 chessguy: ivan\: you mean this? https://github.com/clojure/clojurescript/blob/master/src/cljs/cljs/core.cljs

22:53 ivan: yes

22:53 chessguy: thanks

22:55 ivan: I also remember enjoying trying to understand the cljs emitter

23:47 muhoo: TimMc: yes, it's not only in a usable state, i'm using it constantly now

23:58 technomancy: I think I finished up syme: https://syme.herokuapp.com/

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