#clojure log - Aug 27 2014

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0:40 danielcompton: On my gravestone when I die: This tombstone is not part of GNU Emacs.

1:22 amalloy: celwell: yes, that's exactly what you can/should do

3:41 andrewchabmers: \join #clojurescript

3:45 andrewchambers: how hard is it to call c++ code from clojure?

3:47 beamso: you would be calling out from clojure through java (jni or jna) to call the c++ code

3:47 andrewchambers: hmm

3:47 im trying to work out the best way to read in llvm bitcode files into clojure

3:48 and convert them to native clojure data structures

3:50 beamso: http://stackoverflow.com/a/17401949 ?

3:52 cYmen: Morning #clojure!

4:08 sm0ke: ,(instance? java.util.Map {}_)

4:08 clojurebot: #<CompilerException java.lang.RuntimeException: Unable to resolve symbol: _ in this context, compiling:(NO_SOURCE_PATH:0:0)>

4:09 sm0ke: hurm this seems to work on my repl

4:09 ,(clojure-version)

4:09 clojurebot: "1.7.0-master-SNAPSHOT"

4:09 sm0ke: ##(instance? java.util.Map {}_)

4:09 lazybot: ⇒ true

4:10 sm0ke: ha

4:10 ##(clojure-version)

4:10 lazybot: ⇒ "1.4.0"

4:10 engblom: ,(/ 1 0)

4:10 clojurebot: #<ArithmeticException java.lang.ArithmeticException: Divide by zero>

4:11 sm0ke: seems like a bug in compiler to me ##(doc instance?) ;as doc has only 2 arity

4:11 lazybot: ⇒ "([c x]); Evaluates x and tests if it is an instance of the class c. Returns true or false"

4:12 sm0ke: ##(assoc {} 1 {}_)

4:12 lazybot: java.lang.RuntimeException: Unable to resolve symbol: _ in this context

4:12 sm0ke: very peculiar

4:17 amalloy: uhhhh...peculiar in that you typed a _ in the middle of nowhere?

4:18 sm0ke: ##(instance? java.util.Map {}_)

4:18 yes

4:18 lazybot: ⇒ true

4:20 sm0ke: looks funny right?

4:21 amalloy: it was fixed in 1.6, i think. maybe 1.5

4:21 instance? used to be totally awful if you called it with any number of args other than 2

4:21 &(instance? String)

4:21 lazybot: ⇒ false

4:21 amalloy: &(instance?)

4:21 lazybot: clojure.lang.ArityException: Wrong number of args (0) passed to: core$instance-QMARK-

4:21 amalloy: 0 was fine too, i guess

4:22 sm0ke: hurm how is this possible, is instance? a macro?

4:23 only possible explaination

4:23 amalloy: it's...well, no

4:23 there are stranger things in this world than what you consider possible

4:23 sm0ke: weel then how can it take more than 2 arity

4:23 yea right, that explaination is awesome

4:23 wjlroe: is it a special form?

4:24 amalloy: no, it's actually a regular function

4:24 but there's a compiler intrinsic to turn literal calls to instance? into a single jvm bytecode op instead

4:24 sm0ke: ##(inc 1 2)

4:24 lazybot: clojure.lang.ArityException: Wrong number of args (2) passed to: core$inc

4:24 amalloy: and in previous versions of clojure that intrinsic was written wrong

4:24 sm0ke: wow it says wrong arity, thank god

4:24 amalloy: such that it didn't complain about the wrong number of args

4:25 or something like that. i think the intrinsic system is actually smarter than that, and it was actually a special case in the compiler

4:25 wjlroe: ah right - as it's a convenience function that calls java methods

4:25 andrewchambers: belated goodmorning cYmen

4:27 beamso: Those seem pretty out of date

4:39 cYmen: I'd like to work on a medium/large clojure project. Is there a list of clojure open source projects available somewhere?

4:40 cataska: 2014-08-27 16:31 *** andrei_ QUIT Remote host closed the connection

4:40 Oops

5:31 visof: ,(sorted-map {:a 1, :d 2, :b 3})

5:31 clojurebot: #<IllegalArgumentException java.lang.IllegalArgumentException: No value supplied for key: {:b 3, :d 2, :a 1}>

5:31 visof: why this don't work?

5:32 ,(sorted-map :a 1, :d 2, :b 3)

5:32 TEttinger: ,(apply sorted-map {:a 1, :d 2, :b 3})

5:32 clojurebot: {:a 1, :b 3, :d 2}

5:32 #<IllegalArgumentException java.lang.IllegalArgumentException: No value supplied for key: [:a 1]>

5:32 TEttinger: that was mine

5:32 that errored I mean

5:33 visof, it seems like it should. you may be looking for sort

5:33 ,(class (sort {:a 1, :d 2, :b 3}))

5:33 clojurebot: clojure.lang.ArraySeq

5:33 TEttinger: ,(class (sorted-map :a 1, :d 2, :b 3))

5:33 clojurebot: clojure.lang.PersistentTreeMap

5:33 TEttinger: hm

5:39 blorg: any1 doing clj gamedev?

5:39 justin_smith: ,,(into (sorted-map) {:a 0 :b 1 :c 2})

5:39 clojurebot: {:a 0, :b 1, :c 2}

5:41 blorg: ((fn [xs n] (flatten (partition (dec n) n nil xs))) [1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8] 3)

5:42 justin_smith: ~flatten

5:42 clojurebot: flatten is rarely the right answer. Suppose you need to use a list as your "base type", for example. Usually you only want to flatten a single level, and in that case you're better off with concat. Or, better still, use mapcat to produce a sequence that's shaped right to begin with.

5:44 blorg: ,,(filter (complement nil?) (map #(if (= %1 1) %2) (cycle (conj (into [] (repeat (dec 3) 1)) 0)) [1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8] ) )

5:44 clojurebot: (1 2 4 5 7 ...)

5:44 justin_smith: ,((fn [xs n] (apply concat (partition (dec n) n nil xs))) [1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8] 3)

5:44 clojurebot: (1 2 4 5 7 ...)

5:44 blorg: whats up with the commas?

5:45 ,( whats (up (with (the (commas huh?)))))

5:45 clojurebot: #<CompilerException java.lang.RuntimeException: Unable to resolve symbol: whats in this context, compiling:(NO_SOURCE_PATH:0:0)>

5:45 justin_smith: ,"it triggers the bot"

5:45 clojurebot: "it triggers the bot"

5:46 blorg: ," blorgon is my master!!!"

5:46 clojurebot: " blorgon is my master!!!"

5:46 blorg: ," I fear the daeleks!!"

5:46 clojurebot: " I fear the daeleks!!"

5:47 blorg: nice gimmick...

5:48 ,((comp drop-last #(interleave %2 (repeat (count %2) %1))) 0 [1 2 3])

5:48 clojurebot: (1 0 2 0 3)

5:50 blorg: ,"OBEY THE BLORGONS justin_smith!"

5:50 clojurebot: "OBEY THE BLORGONS justin_smith!"

5:50 justin_smith: ,(drop-last (interleave [1 2 3] (repeat 0)))

5:50 clojurebot: (1 0 2 0 3)

5:53 SagiCZ1: what other ~ tips does the bot know?

5:53 ~atom

5:53 clojurebot: Titim gan éirí ort.

5:54 SagiCZ1: is that irish?

5:54 blorg: ~~

5:54 justin_smith: ~factoids

5:54 clojurebot: Excuse me?

5:54 Excuse me?

5:54 justin_smith: SagiCZ1: I believe so

5:54 blorg: ~'~

5:54 clojurebot: Pardon?

5:54 blorg: ~`~

5:54 clojurebot: No entiendo

5:54 SagiCZ1: ~blorg

5:54 clojurebot: Huh?

5:54 blorg: ok ill leave u be

5:55 a whole REPL with one purpose in life: listining to an IRC channel...

5:55 justin_smith: (inc clojurebot)

5:55 lazybot: ⇒ 43

5:55 blorg: funny

5:55 ~clojurebot

5:55 clojurebot: clojurebot ignores several people at hiredman's whim

5:56 justin_smith: 3d6

5:56 clojurebot: 17

5:56 blorg: who built him?

5:56 justin_smith: https://github.com/hiredman/clojurebot

5:57 note the ~clojurebot factoid also mentions hiredman

5:57 blorg: '(def clojurebot dead)

5:57 ,(def clojurebot dead)

5:57 clojurebot: #<CompilerException java.lang.RuntimeException: Unable to resolve symbol: dead in this context, compiling:(NO_SOURCE_PATH:0:0)>

5:58 blorg: ,(def clojurebot nil)

5:58 clojurebot: #'sandbox/clojurebot

5:59 SagiCZ1: i love the bot though

5:59 blorg: he is super cute

5:59 SagiCZ1: yup|

5:59 TEttinger: I can answer questions about lazybot if anyone needs em

6:00 SagiCZ1: TEttinger: Nice try

6:00 blorg: lazybot?

6:00 clojurebot: lazybot is forget lazybot

6:00 SagiCZ1: but not its clojurebot-time!

6:00 (doc println)

6:00 clojurebot: "([& more]); Same as print followed by (newline)"

6:00 blorg: any1 read the post about how clojure/lisp coders are happier?

6:00 SagiCZ1: no?

6:00 TEttinger: ##(clojure.string/join" "(repeatedly 2000(fn [](apply str(concat[(rand-nth ["rh""s""z""t""k""ch""n""th""m""p""b""l""g""phth"])](take(+ 2(* 2(rand-int 2)))(interleave(repeatedly #(rand-nth ["a""a""o""e""i""o""au""oi""ou""eo"]))(repeatedly #(rand-nth ["s""p""t""ch""n""m""b""g""st""rst""rt""sp""rk""f""x""sh""ng"]))))[(rand-nth ["os""is""us""um""eum""ium""iam""us""um""es""anes""eros""or""ophon""on""otron"])])))))

6:00 clojurebot: no is tufflax: there was a question somewhere in there, the answer

6:00 lazybot: ⇒ "thategon pounotus phthortor phthomertus maspanes taspaustis choisterkeros choifophon kortor mospamium pausheros pangospos boifum rhoseros netor choufanes mauchus kananes maumon rhobus thages thautespis laspongeum pouchor mertobium zetamophon postachotron taunopum no... https://www.refheap.com/89505

6:01 TEttinger: the refheap link is handy

6:01 SagiCZ1: TEttinger what just hapenned?

6:01 TEttinger: it's a random greek-like word generator

6:01 in one IRC line

6:01 411 chars

6:02 413 if you include the prepend for lazybot

6:02 SagiCZ1: sweet! does lazybot link the log automatically if the output is too long?

6:02 blorg: wt is diff lazy vs clj?

6:02 TEttinger: yep!

6:02 blorg, different authors, different purposes

6:02 SagiCZ1: ,(take 456 (range 1000))

6:02 clojurebot: (0 1 2 3 4 ...)

6:03 blorg: k

6:03 TEttinger: ##(take 456 (range 1000))

6:03 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 40 41 42 43 44 45 46 47 48 49 50 51 52 53 54 55 56 57 58 59 60 61 62 63 64 65 66 67 68 69 70 71 72 73 74 75 76 77 78 79 80 81 82 83 84 85 86 87 88 89 90 91 ... https://www.refheap.com/89506

6:03 SagiCZ1: ok so its double hashmark for lazybot

6:03 TEttinger: only lazybot links to refheap

6:03 there's othrs than ##

6:03 SagiCZ1: (inc lazybot)

6:03 lazybot: ⇒ 30

6:03 TEttinger: I think $ or & works, one of them

6:03 SagiCZ1: ok.. good work btw.. !

6:04 justin_smith: double hashmarks are for ##(print "inline" "calls")

6:04 lazybot: ⇒ inline callsnil

6:04 TEttinger: but ##(+ 1 1) can be inside another message

6:04 lazybot: ⇒ 2

6:04 justin_smith: &"only works at the beginning of the line"

6:04 lazybot: ⇒ "only works at the beginning of the line"

6:04 blorg: this irc shud be renamed to shoe-your-clojurebot-day

6:04 *show

6:04 TEttinger: SagiCZ1, heh, it's Raynes and amalloy_'s work, I just extended the plugins for my fork that wouldn't be a good fit here

6:05 blorg: bring-your-clojure-bot-to-scholl-day

6:05 SagiCZ1: TEttinger: I see.. :)

6:06 i better start doing some real coding in clojure.. its so hard to learn any new languages.. at first i dont have enough experience to really code but i dont really learn if i am just doing artifical exercises :/

6:06 i had the same problem with java 5 years ago but ive gotten through taht somehow

6:07 blorg: u know 4clojure? (sagiCZ1)

6:07 SagiCZ1: blorg: yep

6:07 almost done with that

6:07 blorg: hmm.. im only at like problem 50 or so..

6:07 SagiCZ1: mm.. me too

6:08 there is about 150 so i guess it doesnt really qualify as being "almost done" sorry

6:08 blorg: but i need clj for some project so i know ill pull thru

6:08 SagiCZ1: i need clj too

6:08 but its too early to start on that project..

6:08 i would be rewriting all of it

6:08 need some small toy projects before that

6:08 blorg: ye..

6:09 genetic algo is small enuf..

6:10 a small MS-paint clone.. in clj...

6:10 IamDrowsy too

6:10 SagiCZ1: cool ideas.. ive done some evolutionary algos too.. clojure just seemed so very natural with that

6:12 cYmen: IamDrowsy?

6:12 blorg: cYmen?

6:12 SagiCZ1: blorg?

6:12 blorg: clojurebot?

6:12 clojurebot: clojurebot is amazing

6:13 SagiCZ1: lazybot?

6:13 clojurebot: lazybot is forget lazybot

6:13 SagiCZ1: ...but i still dont know how to replace java's objects in clojure.. i know i talk about it all the time here.. objects just make sense to me

6:13 cYmen: Interesting...

6:13 blorg: objects are bad

6:14 SagiCZ1: are they?

6:14 cYmen: SagiCZ1: Which part do you miss? The type-checking? Inheritance?

6:14 blorg: yes...

6:14 SagiCZ1: none of that.. just the data storage and methods that mutate their state.. i just miss mutability i guess

6:14 ivan: I miss the state

6:14 cYmen: I mean an object is just a bunch of data and a bunch of related methods.

6:15 SagiCZ1: cYmen: data that can be mutated

6:15 cYmen: But you can just use a map or tuple or whatever and still store data i.e. state.

6:15 blorg: u can hack objects together in any lang

6:15 almost..

6:15 SagiCZ1: map is ok.. but its immutable

6:15 cYmen: But why does it matter if you do object.mutate() instead of object = mutate(object)?

6:15 ivan: SagiCZ1: the common thing is to use an atom

6:15 SagiCZ1: atom is for special cases though isnt it

6:16 blorg: im trying to do OOP rehab

6:17 SagiCZ1: so what i would do.. is i would have a global variable atom.. and functions with sidefect that mutate the atom.. it just seems like a horrible misuse of clojure

6:17 cYmen: SagiCZ1: I think this is perfectly appropriate in some cases.

6:17 blorg: try exploring haskell mbe.

6:17 justin_smith: cYmen: it matters because the affects none of the data structures embedding object

6:18 blorg: its less usefull IMO than clj.. but it forces u to think diff

6:18 justin_smith: *the latter

6:18 SagiCZ1: blorg: i love the JVM.. can't live without it.. the apache math library is a lifesaver.

6:18 cYmen: justin_smith: I still can't parse that sentence. :)

6:18 SagiCZ1: justin_smith: could you elaborate please?

6:18 blorg: ye i agree that haskell isnt very usefull

6:21 justin_smith: if you have (def foo [o]) (def o (bar o)) does not change foo at all - (.mutate o) does change the contents of foo

6:22 SagiCZ1: yeah.. so it has no state

6:23 justin_smith: SagiCZ1: check out some of the alioth shootout haskell code

6:23 if you want it to, it can definitely work in terms of pure mutation

6:23 (that just happens to lead to ugly terrible code - but it performs well)

6:24 SagiCZ1: i see.. but i dont want ugly code :)

6:24 justin_smith: I find it informative to compare the ugly ass unidiomatic haskell code, to the more idiomatic ocaml that performs nearly as well

6:25 blorg: my end goal is make a very "modular"/programable game. since i can do the OOD for games in my sleep its very hard for me to switch to a functional mindset.. but thats the only way to go...

6:26 justin_smith: hmm.. what?

6:26 lvh_: I'm having some difficulty understanding when to use futures, promises and core.async channels. I have an api for getting something out of a key value store. futures don't seem appropriate because it's not cpu-blocking (although it could be that, because you're wrapping a synchronous API, blocking a thread is really what it has to do)

6:27 promises feel most appropriate, but everything else in my code already has channels

6:27 does a channel that will only ever return one thing (an error or a success) and then close make any sense?

6:27 justin_smith: blorg: what, what?

6:28 blorg: "ugly ass unidiomatic haskell code, to the more idiomatic ocaml that performs nearly as well"

6:29 justin_smith: right, on alioth

6:29 http://benchmarksgame.alioth.debian.org/ pick a benchmark, compare haskell code to ocaml code, and their performance

6:29 SagiCZ1: oh.. now i know what alioth is

6:29 justin_smith: http://benchmarksgame.alioth.debian.org/u64q/haskell.php

6:30 sorry, this is the link I meant to share http://benchmarksgame.alioth.debian.org/u64q/benchmark.php?test=all&lang=ghc&lang2=ocaml&data=u64q

6:32 SagiCZ1: most of clojure programs are slower than java and some take more lines of code.. thats surprising

6:33 blorg: justin_smith: both seem ugly to me...

6:37 this http://benchmarksgame.alioth.debian.org/u32/program.php?test=binarytrees&lang=racket&id=2 however seems so nicer. and only twice slower

6:49 hello glorbon

6:50 glorbon: hello blorgon

6:54 SagiCZ1: are you two, by any chance, each others evil twin?

6:57 cYmen: justin_smith:Very often you can replace mutation with getting a new object except in cases very there are multiple references to the same thing which is exactly the case when you generally don't want mutation. :)

6:57 justin_smith: yeah, that's kind of what I was trying to say

6:58 glorbon: YES WE ARE !!

6:58 (which makes us both evil!)

6:58 blorg: SO EVIL

7:00 glorbon: cYmen: u r sayin one can do good OOP?

7:01 mindbender1: Is there a clojure library wrapping java.nio?

7:02 Bronsa: mindbender1: https://github.com/pjstadig/nio

7:02 cYmen: glorbon: I don't think I said anything about OOP

7:03 glorbon: ook.. sry then

7:04 vijaykiran: clear

7:04 meha

7:04 mindbender1: Bronsa: thanks.

7:04 Bronsa: np

7:09 justin_smith: mindbender1: there is also an nio.file wrapper

7:10 mindbender1: justin_smith: how can I access it?

7:10 justin_smith: https://github.com/ToBeReplaced/nio.file I am a contributor, prs welcom

7:11 mindbender1: justin_smith: cool, thanks. Checking it out.

7:55 glorbon: so quiet

7:56 SagiCZ1: im listening!

7:58 glorbon: are you? are . . . you . . .

8:00 ,"lets party"

8:00 clojurebot: "lets party"

8:00 glorbon: we agree then

8:03 ,((fn do-u-love-me-clojurebot? [_] (str "YES!"))0)

8:03 clojurebot: "YES!"

8:03 SagiCZ1: ~party

8:03 clojurebot: Pardon?

8:04 SagiCZ1: why are u passing zero to it?

8:04 glorbon: y not

8:05 idk actually..

8:05 ,((fn do-u-love-me-clojurebot? [_] (str "YES!")))

8:05 clojurebot: #<ArityException clojure.lang.ArityException: Wrong number of args (0) passed to: sandbox/eval73/do-u-love-me-clojurebot?--74>

8:05 glorbon: o.. thts y..

8:05 ,((fn do-u-love-me-clojurebot? (str "YES!")))

8:05 clojurebot: #<CompilerException java.lang.IllegalArgumentException: Parameter declaration str should be a vector, compiling:(NO_SOURCE_PATH:0:0)>

8:05 SagiCZ1: ,((fn do-u-love-me-clojurebot? [] (str "YES!")))

8:05 clojurebot: "YES!"

8:06 SagiCZ1: this way

8:06 glorbon: k

8:06 coolio

8:07 SagiCZ1: and btw..

8:07 ,(= (str "YES!") "YES!))

8:07 clojurebot: #<RuntimeException java.lang.RuntimeException: EOF while reading string>

8:08 glorbon: (#(do % "YES"))

8:08 SagiCZ1: ,(= (str "YES!") "YES!"))

8:08 clojurebot: true

8:08 glorbon: ((#(do % "YES"))0)

8:08 (#(do % "YES") 0)

8:08 ?

8:08 oh forgot commas

8:08 heh

8:09 ,(#(do % "YES") 0)

8:09 clojurebot: "YES"

8:11 hyPiRion: constantly yes.

8:11 samflores: ,(#(constantly "YES!"))

8:11 clojurebot: #<core$constantly$fn__4178 clojure.core$constantly$fn__4178@12b700f>

8:12 glorbon: ,(#(constantly "YES!") 0)

8:12 clojurebot: #<ArityException clojure.lang.ArityException: Wrong number of args (1) passed to: sandbox/eval51/fn--52>

8:12 samflores: ,(doc constantly)

8:12 clojurebot: "([x]); Returns a function that takes any number of arguments and returns x."

8:12 glorbon: hmm

8:13 ,((constantly "YES!") 0)

8:13 clojurebot: "YES!"

8:13 nathan7: remember, #() makes a function

8:14 ,(#(do %& 42) 0)

8:14 clojurebot: 42

8:14 samflores: I always forgot constantly makes a fn :D

8:15 glorbon: ,(reduce (constantly "YES") ["does" "clj" "love" "me?"])

8:15 clojurebot: "YES"

8:15 glorbon: aww shucks

8:16 samflores: *forget

8:16 glorbon: huh?

8:17 (can I add stuff to the bot or is it protected via clojail and such?)

8:17 hyPiRion: it's semiprotected

8:18 glorbon: elaborate?

8:18 andrewchambers: is there a tool for pretty printing edn?

8:22 hyPiRion: clojure.pprint/pprint ?

8:25 lvh: What happened to clojure.contrib again? Especially clojure.contrib.base64

8:25 (I want base64 urlencoding and decoding)

8:25 Sorry, base64url*

8:26 nothing to do with urlencoding; just base64 with a url-safe alphabet :)

8:42 argh

8:42 spradnyesh: if there are multiple expressions (w/ side-effects) in a let body, will they be executed serially or in parallel?

8:42 lvh: there was *a* library on github that did this right for clojure (base64url enc/dec)

8:42 spradnyesh: i'm seeing parallel execution, but want serial

8:45 for example, in (let [x 1] (do-a) (do-b)) i'm seeing errors which should happen only if do-b is executed before do-a has finished

8:45 dnolen_: spradnyesh: serial

8:45 spradnyesh: i haven't put either in a future/Thread

8:45 dnolen_: spradnyesh: then present a minimal case that people can look at - but it sounds implausible

8:45 spradnyesh: dnolen_: thanks. that is what i expected too; but that's not what i'm seeing :(

8:47 do-a cleans-up something from mongodb, and do-b reads from mongodb and processes and writes back. i'm seeing a duplicate key error

8:47 also, i get the error back almost instantaneously, whereas do-a should have taken atleast 1-2 sec to complete

8:48 dnolen_: spradnyesh: sounds like a problem with a) mongodb b) your mongodb driver

8:48 spradnyesh: i'm thinking of putting do-a inside a future, and then referencing it from do-b. that should work, right?

8:48 dnolen_: i'm using monger-1.7.0

8:49 dnolen_: spradnyesh: I don't know anything about the mongodb but I can say w/ confidence Clojure execution is serial. Look for the problem in more likely sources.

8:49 spradnyesh: dnolen_: what do you think about my using "future" as a bypass/solution as suggested above?

8:50 dnolen_: spradnyesh: sounds ok to me.

8:51 cYmen: Is it possible that the mongodb call returns immediately because there is no return value it needs to wait for?

8:51 So even though it isn't done it returns already?

8:53 spradnyesh: cYmen: i don't think so; http://docs.mongodb.org/manual/reference/method/db.collection.update/ says that update returns result of update. but thanks for pointer :)

8:53 dnolen_: i'll try that out

8:58 cYmen: dnolen_: Is it possible that clojure simply runs the commands serially withou waiting for them to return?

9:00 spradnyesh: found out the issue: do-a has a (map (some-side-effect) some-seq) as it's last expr. this made the some-side-effect lazy. trying to do a dorun on it now

9:03 cYmen: ah well :)

9:11 ebaxt: I've been using Stuart Sierra's "Clojure Workflow, Reloaded" based on tools.namespace for over a year now. I've recently started to experience PermGen exceptions when reloading my project. Could this have anything to do with http://dev.clojure.org/jira/browse/CLJ-1152? I haven't looked at the mechanics of tools.namespace reloading so I don't know if it might be related...

9:13 stuartsierra: ebaxt: Don't know if it's related, but I've certainly experienced PermGen problems when (re)loading large projects (hundreds of source files).

9:14 tools.namespace removes namespaces before reloading them, so things like protocols & multimethods should be GC'd.

9:15 ebaxt: stuartsierra: about 10K loc in 138 files

9:17 stuartsierra: ebaxt: That might be enough to fill the PermGen, depending on your JVM settings.

9:17 See if increasing the PermGen size fixes the problem.

9:17 ebaxt: stuartsierra: Any PermSize suggestions? Lein repl use :jvm-opts from user profiles right?

9:18 stuartsierra: ebaxt: Look up the default PermGen size for your JVM, make it bigger, see if that fixes the problem :)

9:20 ebaxt: stuartsierra: hehe, thx, I'll do that. BTW, we're using some libs that keep state in refs, could that be part of the problem?

9:20 stuartsierra: ebaxt: don't know

9:21 ebaxt: k

9:21 stuartsierra: but I doubt it

9:21 hyPiRion: ebaxt: not sure how that would affect permgen

9:21 stuartsierra: it might break in other ways when you try to reload though

9:29 ebaxt: :jvm-opts ^:replace [] in project.clj will ignore :jvm-opts in .lein/profiles.clj?

9:37 stuartsierra: ebaxt: not sure; test or try asking later when the U.S. West Coast wakes up :)

9:38 SagiCZ1: clojure is trending https://www.google.cz/trends/explore#q=clojure

9:40 TimMc: Finland, interesting.

9:41 hyPiRion: Norway whut

9:41 I feel like there's like 5 Clojure devs over here

9:41 llasram: Add one more and it's up 20%

9:42 Foxboron: hyPiRion: Norwegian?

9:42 hyPiRion: Foxboron: yes

9:43 Foxboron: is there actually anyone doing professional CLojure development in Norway?

9:44 hyPiRion: Foxboron: yeah, pretty sure ebaxt is

9:44 Foxboron: oh, thats fun. Got a friend who wrote his master thesis in Clojure

9:44 been dabbling with it since autumn 2012

9:45 <- Norwegain aswell (to get that straight)

9:45 hyPiRion: I am working in Clojure at work.

9:45 Foxboron: hyPiRion: there was also a Clojure talk at Boosterconf IIRC

9:46 hyPiRion: Foxboron: oh nice. I know augustl is working with Clojure as well, but not sure if that's professionally or on a hobby basis

9:46 ebaxt: Foxboron: We are, (small startup ardoq.com) I know a couple of other small ones and I think schibsted (https://github.com/schibsted)

9:47 Foxboron: ebaxt: thats fun. I had no idea there where places in Norway doing that

9:48 hyPiRion: Oh, and I think Bekk has a single project in Clojure. But they seem to prefer Scala -- I think they have 3 projects with Scala.

9:48 ebaxt: Foxboron: There are :) Kodemaker has at least one project, maybe more magnars / augustl ?

9:49 Foxboron: i know magnars had a Clojure online thingie developing a zombie game

9:49 hyPiRion: got a friend working at Bekk

9:50 he is mostly working in Javascript tho

9:51 hyPiRion: Foxboron: What I feel like is sort of a problem is that we don't have a Norwegian user group for Clojurists. That's probably why people don't see so many of these Clojure projects

9:52 Foxboron: hyPiRion: yeah, but there is a user group for functional langs in Oslo?

9:53 ebaxt: hyPiRion: You're based in Trondheim right?

9:53 hyPiRion: ebaxt: I was until June. Finished my master's then went down to Oslo

9:55 Foxboron: yeah, true. But I still don't feel it's easy to figure out who to ask if I were to join a Clojure company.

9:55 /s/were/wanted/

9:57 ebaxt: hyPiRion: agree, most of the people I know are using Clojure at work I met at http://www.meetup.com/Oslo-Socially-Functional/

9:59 hyPiRion: ebaxt: How often are there events with OsloSF? Seems like roughly monthly or so?

9:59 * hyPiRion joins regardless.

10:00 TimMc: Oslo, San Francisco, California, USA

10:01 ebaxt: hyPiRion: Every two months aprox. Trying to increase the number of meetings last i heard

10:04 hyPiRion: ebaxt: cool. I'll try to join and see if I can help out with anything

10:05 ebaxt: hyPiRion: Good idea :)

11:11 acagle: buffer 1

11:15 mdeboard: false

12:02 virmundi: Hello. I’ve got a question about naming standards. I’ve got a method that will take a map argument and execute an http call from it. The client gets to pick the HTTP method. So it could be a get or a post. Should the method’s name end with !?

12:04 bbloom: virmundi: no not really

12:04 virmundi: ! does not mean side effectful

12:04 otherwise entire subsections of your library would have bang on everything

12:04 justin_smith: do you literally mean a method? Clojure functions are objects.

12:05 virmundi: justin_smith: I mean function. I try to avoid the OO side of the underlying host. Old terms for a different pardigm and all.

12:05 so the api has create-database!

12:05 CookedGryphon: the basic rule of thumb is, could you put it in a swap! statement

12:05 i.e. would it matter if it got executed 3 times over instead of one?

12:06 if it would matter, put a bang on it to warn other people

12:06 TimMc: meh

12:06 I appreciate the thoroughness, but I think that's impractical.

12:06 bbloom: i probably wouldn't put a ! on create-database

12:06 especially if it's idempotent

12:07 virmundi: bbloom: since it’s a rest call, the results will change. So POST first time, returns 201. POST a second time on the resource returns a 409 (I think, I just remember not 201).

12:08 bbloom: virmundi: just use ! to highlight a rare non-transaction-safe method among an otherwise transaction-safe api

12:08 virmundi: if everything is effectful, then nothing is special enough to justify a !

12:09 teslanick: What is the actual standard for using ! anyway? I usually use it as a "be careful" or a "this is *really* impure" signifier

12:09 i.e. non-idempotent.

12:09 justin_smith: &(filter #(re-matches #".*!$" %) (map (comp name first) (ns-publics 'clojure.core)))

12:09 no lazybot?

12:09 ,(filter #(re-matches #".*!$" %) (map (comp name first) (ns-publics 'clojure.core)))

12:09 virmundi: bbloom: I thought that. Things get even weirder if the client uses the async feature of the driver, because that creates a resource for later lookup.

12:09 clojurebot: ("set-error-mode!" "set-agent-send-executor!" "disj!" "conj!" "pop!" ...)

12:09 lazybot: java.lang.SecurityException: You tripped the alarm! ns-publics is bad!

12:10 mpenet: ,(doc pop!)

12:10 clojurebot: "([coll]); Removes the last item from a transient vector. If the collection is empty, throws an exception. Returns coll"

12:10 mpenet: ah transient

12:11 bbloom: (doc persistent)

12:11 clojurebot: Huh?

12:11 bbloom: (doc persistent!)

12:11 clojurebot: "([coll]); Returns a new, persistent version of the transient collection, in constant time. The transient collection cannot be used after this call, any such use will throw an exception."

12:11 bbloom: the bang doesn't have a firm meaning

12:12 virmundi: the thing that made me wonder about the ! is that clojure.java.jdbc has insert! and execute! where as query is normal.

12:12 bbloom: it can be effectful, or non-idempotent, or dangerous, or whatever

12:12 it's just to make it stand out when such an effect may not be expected

12:12 virmundi: use your discretion

12:12 virmundi: Sounds fair. I appreciate the advice from all involved.

12:13 stuartsierra: There's no universal rule for `!` but it sometimes means "modifies mutable state", e.g. `swap!`

12:13 bbloom: (doc alter) ; stuartsierra

12:13 clojurebot: "([ref fun & args]); Must be called in a transaction. Sets the in-transaction-value of ref to: (apply fun in-transaction-value-of-ref args) and returns the in-transaction-value of ref."

12:13 bbloom: really, it means "pay attention, dummy" :-)

12:13 virmundi: :)

12:14 justin_smith: sorry guys, I got a massive lag suddenly

12:14 virmundi: in that case, (regarding avoiding the OO side of the underlying host), a function is self contained, a method belongs to some object

12:15 virmundi: justin_smith: I’m know. I’m jst not using precise language. Method is a hold over from the Java days. I first developed in VB so it took me a while to say method rather that function or sub.

12:15 stuartsierra: bbloom: like I said, not universal, also 'alter-var-root'

12:16 virmundi: justin_smith:I’ll try to be more precise.

12:17 justin_smith: np - not trying to be pedantic, when I first saw your question I really didn't know if you were talking about a normal function or an object made via perhaps gen-class with a method on it

12:18 and of course I use the relatively imprecise term "function" when really I mean "object implementing IFn"

12:18 noncom: are bitwise operations like (bit-shift-left), (bit-and) and the likes on ints in Clojure as fast as in Java ? or do we pay for some boxing and stuff ?

12:18 do i better do bitwise stuff in java ?

12:18 if i care for speed..

12:18 justin_smith: noncom: depends on how well things are hinted and / or hotspot compiled

12:19 noncom: uh..

12:19 justin_smith: noncom: there is a library that warns about numeric boxing and reflection... one moment

12:23 noncom: ztellman/primative-math provides reflection and boxing warnings (normal warn-on-reflection won't actually show this) https://github.com/ztellman/primitive-math

12:24 noncom: thanks :)

12:24 justin_smith: if you aren't boxing or reflecting, and you turn on *unchecked-math*, the numeric part of your code should be competitive with java

12:25 noncom: i still have to master all this..

12:26 stuartsierra: Just write Java.

12:26 noncom: :)

12:28 technomancy: shell out to bc

12:31 rhg135: inlime assembly 2.0

12:31 inline*

12:32 justin_smith: create a REST service to do arithmetic, implemented in fortran

12:32 rhg135: whoa

13:04 bridgethillyer: It’s an interesting aspect of the Clojure ecosystem that it lives in the Java world

13:04 And I often wonder about the experience of people who are coming to Clojure with no Java experience

13:04 justin_smith: bridgethillyer: that was me - I had lisp experience but no java experience

13:05 bridgethillyer: Some things must be Totally Mysterious to them, and my guess is that is not a very comfortable experience

13:05 technomancy: same

13:05 bridgethillyer: And I just had an ah-hah! lightbulb moment about this

13:05 justin_smith: java is tedious, but not that surprising (most of the time)

13:05 noprompt: why doesn't metadata for clojurescript namespaces get added to *cljs-ns*? https://github.com/clojure/clojurescript/blob/master/src/clj/cljs/analyzer.clj#L1134-L1135

13:05 bridgethillyer: I am a {retired? reformed? defeated?} java programmer

13:05 technomancy: the main thing that confused me early on was the JDK's IO stuff

13:05 but that was before clojure.java.io existed

13:06 bridgethillyer: So I have a LOT of experience with Maven

13:06 justin_smith: similar to man pages, javadoc is terrible to read, but once you learn how you can get the info you need quickly

13:06 bridgethillyer: But if you are not a Java programmer, likely you have little experience with Maven

13:06 mdrogalis: Maven will steal your lunch money. :/

13:06 noprompt: i probably should have aimed that at dnolen_ or bbloom

13:06 bridgethillyer: So here’s a tidbit of Maven know-how that comes in handy:

13:07 Releases you just *get* with leiningen

13:07 Voila they magically appear

13:07 aperiodic: technomancy: do you know when the stack overflow on dependency resolution issue started?

13:08 bridgethillyer: But SNAPSHOTS you actually have to go get yourself or add Sonatype repository

13:08 technomancy: aperiodic: AFAIK it's been around forever, but :pedantic? just got turned on by default in 2.4.3

13:09 bridgethillyer: So if your library is unreleased, someone is going to be totally mystified why it’s not there when they try to require it

13:09 aperiodic: technomancy: ok, so can it be worked around by turning pedantic off?

13:09 technomancy: aperiodic: I think so

13:09 aperiodic: if not, try master and let me know

13:10 mdrogalis: bridgethillyer: Yeah, it's mildly infuriating. D:

13:10 technomancy: bridgethillyer: that's not any different from ruby

13:10 bridgethillyer: Anyhow, just found it interesting to actually uncover one of those weirdnesses about the non-Java experience. Generally I wouldn’t see them since I don’t have the perspective

13:10 aperiodic: technomancy: it's definitely fixed in master, I just misunderstood when you said it was a 2.4.3 issue yesterday (since my colleague just reproduced on 2.3.4)

13:11 bridgethillyer: technomancy: Well, it’s helpful to be aware of it

13:11 technomancy: aperiodic: gotcha, cool

13:11 bridgethillyer: actually now I'm curious... in what language do you get access to unreleased libs without asking for them specifically?

13:11 I guess you mean in systems that work from git directly?

13:11 bridgethillyer: technomancy: If you’re aware of it, you can do things to help orient non-Java people (assuming they are a big enough population to serve that way… I assume they are)

13:12 technomancy: bridgethillyer: I'm skeptical this has anything to do with java/non-java

13:13 bridgethillyer: technomancy: fair point; I guess it’s more that you don’t know *how* it happens because the machinery is specific to Java

13:13 justin_smith: my big surprise when I was new to clojure: the fact that you didn't install things via some analog of git clone, configure, make, make install

13:13 bridgethillyer: technomancy: So it is mysterious and difficult to diagnose/see

13:13 rhg135: juarez, thats just c(++)

13:14 damn tab

13:14 bridgethillyer: technomancy: I’m not suggesting that anything that is happening is the wrong way to do it

13:14 rhg135: i can never get used to a chan with so many ppl

13:14 justin_smith***

13:14 bridgethillyer: technomancy: I’m pointing out the user experience of it

13:15 technomancy: bridgethillyer: sure, it's always difficult to see things from the perspective of someone new.

13:16 bridgethillyer: technomancy: *exactly* and that is what I was able to experience

13:16 technomancy: bridgethillyer: that said, most snapshots are on clojars; contrib libs seem to like going out of their way to make things more complicated.

13:16 justin_smith: it's not just c - many languages have clone / build / install for libs (at least for the core language - this includes all the versions of common lisp and scheme I know of, ocaml, haskell...)

13:16 bbloom: noprompt: namespaces are not reified at runtime, so there's no way to get to the metadata from cljs

13:16 noprompt: do you need it form a macro?

13:16 bridgethillyer: technomancy: yes, exactly… which makes for an even more mysterious experience

13:16 bbloom: s/form/from

13:16 noprompt: bbloom: yep. it's the macro use case.

13:16 technomancy: justin_smith: that's just legacy ocaml stuff; these days everything is done from opam. IIUC the same is true of haskell/cabal.

13:16 bbloom: noprompt: in that case, it's probably just an oversight. i can't speak for dnolen_, but i'd say patch is likely welcome

13:16 technomancy: justin_smith: also CL has quicklisp now, racket has had packages forever, chicken has eggs...

13:17 bridgethillyer: So I think the lesson to be taken away for library (cough contrib) authors is: if your library is unreleased, just go ahead and put this in your README:

13:17 justin_smith: technomancy: but for getting ocaml itself

13:17 technomancy: justin_smith: opam manages compiler installs too

13:17 justin_smith: technomancy: what was new is the language itself being managed by the package manager

13:17 bridgethillyer: To use Clojure and contrib library SNAPSHOTS in your Leiningen project, add the following to your project.clj: :repositories {“sonatype…

13:17 bbloom: noprompt: just add the metadata as :meta here: https://github.com/clojure/clojurescript/blob/245de2e752f638f5d06527a1cafed26b0d8d0da8/src/clj/cljs/analyzer.clj#L1166

13:17 bridgethillyer: So easy, makes things much easier for a set of your users

13:17 justin_smith: technomancy: and somehow I managed to be ignorant of the various language package managers for the most part

13:18 rhg135: those exist??

13:18 lazybot: rhg135: Uh, no. Why would you even ask?

13:18 aperiodic: technomancy: FYI turning pedantic off does work around the stack overflow

13:18 rhg135: shut up lazybot lol

13:19 noprompt: bbloom: awesome. i'll work up a patch.

13:20 thanks.

13:20 technomancy: man, rebar. =(

13:20 justin_smith: technomancy: regardless of my relative ignorance, I was used to a paradigm where to try a language I could find the source, configure make and install, and then run it, without also needing to figure out a language specific dep management tool or packaging system or construct a "project", and this was my biggest surprise as a newcomer to clojure

13:21 technomancy: I unknowningly pulled in a patch that changed the dependencies, and suddenly I got test failures due to needing a newer version that I had no idea about. no dep updates, no warning, nothing.

13:21 justin_smith: ah, gotcha

13:23 justin_smith: when my friend told me I had to download a shell script that downloaded another shell script and executed it and that was the right way to do clojure I was like "WTF YO"

13:24 dnolen_: noprompt: missing the backlog what's up?

13:25 noprompt: dnolen_: i was asking about metadata for *cljs-ns*. apparently it never gets used. for macro use cases that metadata is useful.

13:25 dnolen_: noprompt: what kind of metadata?

13:25 noprompt: dnolen_: namespace metadata.

13:26 dnolen_: noprompt: yes I never use this - what goes there that's missing?

13:27 noprompt: dnolen_: i'm writing a macro and i was hoping that i could read that metadata from *cljs-ns* but the only information that's there is :line, :column, etc.

13:27 dnolen_: noprompt: but what else is supposed to be there? I'm asking you a question because I don't know, hint, hint :)

13:28 bbloom: dnolen_: you can put arbitrary metadata on namespaces

13:28 ,(meta (the-ns 'clojure.core))

13:28 clojurebot: {:doc "Fundamental library of the Clojure language"}

13:29 bbloom: ,(ns ^:omg my-ns)

13:29 clojurebot: nil

13:29 bbloom: ,(meta (the-ns 'my-ns))

13:29 clojurebot: {:omg true}

13:29 dnolen_: ah right, yeah patch welcome that's an easy one

13:30 noprompt: dnolen_: cool, bbloom mentioned placing it here: https://github.com/clojure/clojurescript/blob/245de2e752f638f5d06527a1cafed26b0d8d0da8/src/clj/cljs/analyzer.clj#L1166

13:30 dnolen_: noprompt: you probably want to put it here https://github.com/clojure/clojurescript/blob/245de2e752f638f5d06527a1cafed26b0d8d0da8/src/clj/cljs/analyzer.clj#L1160

13:30 and we can dupe it into the analysis map as well

13:31 noprompt: dnolen_: cool, initially that's where i thought it might go.

13:32 dnolen_: alrighty, well i'll work up a patch. fortunately i work with someone who knows the whole jira process (which i've been neglecting to learn). this'll get my feet wet.

13:32 dnolen_, bbloom: thanks for the help. :)

13:32 mindbender1: where the issue tracker for org.clojure-andriod/clojure?

13:33 is the same for org.clojure/clojure?

13:39 toxmeister: clojars currently gives HTTP 500 (not sure if that's the best place to mention here...)

13:40 loliveira: hi, congomongo or monger?

13:41 Bronsa: toxmeister: it's a known issue with the homepage: https://github.com/ato/clojars-web/issues/235

13:43 toxmeister: bronsa: thx, it seems deploys are broken too… getting checksum failures. was going to double check my uploaded keys, but that will have to wait until the UI is fixed again

13:43 arrdem: loliveira: whichever, they both work fine

13:45 loliveira: arrdem: thank you. I will try monger. I’ve been using congomongo since forever and I ‘m wondering if I’d like monger.

13:46 arrdem: loliveira: I've used congomongo a before, just looked at monger and it doesn't look fundamentally different.

13:47 justin_smith: ~mongodb

13:47 clojurebot: mongodb is an ORM for mmap

13:47 schmee: can `^:const` be used with arrays, like this? (def ^:const foo [6 3 0 7 4 1 8 5 2])

13:47 loliveira: arrdem: ty

13:48 schmee: I read the it only works with "primitive values", but I'm unsure of what that means

13:48 justin_smith: schmee: primitives are things in the jvm that are not objects

13:48 schmee: ahh, so int bool and the likes. I guess that const does nothing for arrays then?

13:48 justin_smith: http://docs.oracle.com/javase/tutorial/java/nutsandbolts/datatypes.html

13:49 right, an array is an object (as are vectors, and your example was a vector, not an array)

13:50 schmee: yeah, I always mix up vectors and arrays, using many different programming languages certainly doesn't help :P

13:50 thanks for the info

13:50 justin_smith: schmee: though I think :const can actually help on vars for non-primitive values, but Bronsa or arrdem would be better people to ask about the ins and outs of that

13:51 arrdem: Bronsa will know better than I do. I remember playing around with ^:const a while back and there is a bytecode difference in evaluating const tagged symbols but I don't think it's significant.

13:52 s/symbols/vars/g ;; arguably pedantic

13:53 schmee: ok, I think I'll leave them out in that case

13:56 Bronsa: schmee: ^:const can be used with anything that has a clojure literal representation, but there are some issues; the only thing I'd feel safe using ^:const with are: numbers, strings and keywords

13:58 alexbaranosky_: Bronsa: curious what the issues are

14:06 Bronsa: alexbaranosky metadata might or might not be preserved

14:07 alexbaranosky_: Bronsa: thx

14:09 toxmeister: bronsa: I actually just chased a bug in related to ^:const attached to deftype instances a few hours ago. it behaved all fine until i started implementing a hash cache mechanism using mutable fields. then suddenly got completely weird compiler errors about missing field names. removing ^:const from some of the "const" preset instances, removed the issue...

14:10 Bronsa: yeah, don't use ^:const for deftypes

14:11 hiredman: don't use :const

14:11 toxmeister: why are you using :const at all?

14:11 Bronsa: hiredman: that's a bit too much :), it's perfectly fine for numbers/strings/keywords

14:12 hiredman: Bronsa: but doesn't throw an error or warning for anything else

14:12 alexbaranosky_: what spots does the perf benefit of const really add up to anything substantial enough to matter?

14:12 Bronsa: right, it just explodes in your face later

14:13 hiredman: will be better off having maintainable code that doesn't use it

14:13 Bronsa: alexbaranosky_ (def ^:const x 23), you can use x as a primitive

14:14 hiredman: alexbaranosky_: I am sure there are cases where it matters, I suspect the majority of (ab)use is people who sprinkle it on as magic pixy dust

14:16 toxmeister: hiredman: i read somewhere (ages ago) that it would provide some minor perf difference, but I learned since that this doesn't make much sense for non-primitives

14:17 hiredman: well, there is a data point

14:18 (I am counting that as one for magic pixy dust)

14:19 alexbaranosky_: pixie dust driven development

14:22 chenglou: what's a good beginner clojure/clojurescript rss feed to follow?

14:23 hiredman: /win 19

14:25 kqr: I don't know who I talked to before, but I've tried the java interop a little more now and I'm really starting to like it

14:26 it was just unfamiliarity talking before when I was unsure about how good it was

14:27 samflores: quick survey: which one is more readable (or idiomatic)? https://gist.github.com/samflores/2c68a9bcb6b4742d6760

14:28 * arrdem votes for 2 or 3 with 3 slightly winning

14:28 kqr: samflores, for so few function calls, 1 works

14:28 samflores, otherwise 3

14:29 amalloy: samflores: i like 3. but i'd surround the chained calls with parens, like (display-board!). i don't like that those are optional

14:29 loliveira: samflores: 3, but i liked 4

14:29 amalloy: i definitely hate 2. 10 is a bad place to start the arrow

14:29 kqr: I agree with amalloy on that

14:29 alexbaranosky_: i do 3

14:30 Jaood: indent 1 :P

14:30 arrdem: M-x cljr-thread-first-all RET :P

14:30 amalloy: kqr: on which? hating 2, or using parens?

14:30 alexbaranosky_: or indented 1

14:30 kqr: amalloy, I was about to say "the former" but you made it tricky by exchanging the order of them

14:31 amalloy: haha

14:31 kqr: amalloy, hating 2

14:31 amalloy: i try to make your answers to my questions as ambiguous as possible so i can pick which stance i think you're taking

14:31 kqr: that's a good strategy

14:32 I don't mind the no parens... with parens it looks more like actual function calls

14:32 like, fully saturated with arguments and all

14:32 Jaood: this wins: https://www.refheap.com/89513

14:32 kqr: which is probably not the intention

14:32 Jaood, i think so too for so few levels of nesting

14:37 amalloy: kqr, Jaood: http://stackoverflow.com/a/12716708/625403 is a summary of my oft-linked-to stance on how to use ->

14:37 obviously you don't have to agree, but it's a useful viewpoint to be aware of

14:39 samflores: good point

14:40 elben: is there an easy way of pasting in strings with double-quotes into the REPL? e.g. my copy buffer is ‘“hello”’ and I want (def s “\”hello\””)

14:40 SagiCZ1: and know i know what amalloy looks like

14:40 *now i know

14:41 justin_smith: elben: in a naked repl or in an editor?

14:41 elben: naked, though i also use vim-fireplace

14:41 amalloy: SagiCZ1: well, you know what i looked like when i took my gravatar picture like...four years ago

14:42 elben: not really

14:42 justin_smith: elben: if you put your paste in a temporary file, slurp should get you the right result

14:42 SagiCZ1: amalloy: i bet u look completely different now

14:43 technomancy: elben: step 1: don't use smart quotes. =)

14:43 justin_smith: bonus points: make a small shell script that takes the paste buffer, puts it in a temp file, then puts the path to the temp file in the paste buffer

14:43 elben: technomancy: that’s just my IRC client :)

14:43 amalloy: technomancy: or *do* use smart quotes, and then pasting them mid-string won't be an issue

14:43 next-level thinking here

14:44 elben: i really do like python’s triple-quote, though. wonder if http://dev.clojure.org/display/design/Alternate+string+quote+syntaxes is going anywhere

14:44 amalloy: elben: no, it's not

14:44 TimMc: I have an utterly terrible answer for you.

14:44 technomancy: amalloy: brilliant

14:44 TimMc: Are you ready?

14:44 technomancy: I would really love to have «guillemot» support work like triplequoting in python though

14:45 TimMc: (def input (javax.swing.JOptionPane/showInputDialog "paste it"))

14:45 kqr: hahaha

14:45 that's actually not a bad answer

14:45 TimMc: Terrible, but practical.

14:45 amalloy: TimMc: well, i was considering suggesting (read-line)

14:45 TimMc: I don't know if it handles multiline.

14:45 arrdem: (def foo (slurp (io/resource "docs/user/foo")) ...)

14:45 amalloy: rich's opinion, i believe, is that you shouldn't be embedding wacky strings in your source code - anything weird you need should be in a resource file anyway, and as a side effect it then doesn't matter if it has " in it

14:46 arrdem: justin_smith suggested that first

14:46 rhg135: what's wrong with ctrl-v assuming your term is nice

14:46 elben: TimMc: amazing

14:46 justin_smith: rhg135: you don't get proper escaping

14:46 rhg135: ah

14:46 justin_smith, im with rich/amalloy

14:46 elben: amalloy: the common use case i have everyday is working with JSON  in the repl

14:46 rhg135: keep it elsewhere

14:47 amalloy: the problem with TimMc's suggestion is that anyone who uses it on macos will be like "argh there's a dang system tray icon for my java process now"

14:47 justin_smith: rhg135: my answer also involved putting the wacky string in a file first

14:47 technomancy: there should be an M-x clojure-escape-yank though in elisp

14:47 justin_smith: technomancy: string-edit-at-point is handy, and works recursively

14:47 technomancy: nice

14:47 TimMc: amalloy: read-line would interact badly with the REPL, yeah?

14:48 justin_smith: comes with the string-edit package

14:48 amalloy: TimMc: if you have a lame repl

14:48 TimMc: shots fired

14:48 arrdem: amalloy: oh that wasn't apparent to me.

14:48 amalloy: (as, for example, i do)

14:48 but it works fine in lein repl, for example

14:48 which is what he was asking about

14:48 TimMc: (defn lame? [repl] (not= repl dr-racket))

14:49 kqr: what's the difference between when-let, if-let and if-some?

14:49 amalloy: TimMc: (def lame? (complement #{dr-racket}))

14:50 justin_smith: kqr: when-let has no else clause

14:50 kqr: i see

14:50 justin_smith: and if-some doesn't exist in my currently open repl, dunno what it is

14:50 (doc if-some)

14:50 clojurebot: "([bindings then] [bindings then else & oldform]); bindings => binding-form test If test is not nil, evaluates then with binding-form bound to the value of test, if not, yields else"

14:50 kqr: new in 1.6 apparently

14:51 amalloy: TimMc: you know what's cool about my repl, though? (swank.core/read-from-emacs-minibuffer "What is your name? ")

14:51 justin_smith: kqr: looks like it replaces (if-let [foo bar] (let [...])) by letting you put other bindings after the conditional one

14:51 technomancy: amalloy: nrepl-discover has that

14:52 kqr: justin_smith, where do you gather that?

14:52 technomancy: except hypothetically-portable

14:52 kqr: it's not obvious from the documentation i've found

14:52 amalloy: technomancy: does nrepl-discover actually get used? i never hear anyone but you talk about it

14:52 kqr: though i'm still new so I might be missing something obvious

14:52 amalloy: but i don't know about the ecosystem

14:52 justin_smith: kqr: never mind, I was misled by the name "bindings"

14:52 kqr: ah

14:53 technomancy: amalloy: I keep mentioning it in hopes that someone who actually still uses clojure will realize how cool it is

14:53 kqr: justin_smith, it looks like when-some tests for (not (nil? p))

14:53 justin_smith, while let-if tests for true

14:53 justin_smith, possibly

14:54 TimMc: elben: (def input (clojure.string/join \newline (take-while (complement empty?) (repeatedly read-line)))) will do multiline input, stopping at the first empty line.

14:55 From standard lein repl, that is.

14:57 hlprmnky: newbie question time

14:58 I have required core.async like so in my ns decl: [clojure.core.async :as async]

14:58 elben: TimMC, interestingly that only allows 1024 chars to be pasted in at a time?

14:58 hlprmnky: yet when I run a repl in that namespace, things like merge are clojure.core.async/merge, not clojure.core.merge as I would expect

14:58 Jaood: technomancy: was that phrase a pun? re:"someone who actually still uses clojure"

14:59 technomancy: Jaood: not intentionally?

14:59 amalloy: hlprmnky: did you actually :require it, or did you :use it?

14:59 hlprmnky: (e.g., (doc merge) returns the docstring for async/merge, not core/merge, and (merge {} {:a “foo”}) returns a channel, or dies because it can’t merge a keyword

14:59 Jaood: technomancy: :)

14:59 hlprmnky: amalloy, I don’t have a :use block for any of my namespaces

15:00 amalloy: mmmm. paste your ns form then, i guess

15:00 technomancy: king of puns so subtle even he doesn't get them

15:00 (i don't either)

15:00 hiredman: hlprmnky: you are likely using :use insteaad of :require

15:01 oh

15:01 I see that was already said

15:01 hlprmnky: oh haha

15:01 hiredman: (old repl)

15:01 hlprmnky: no, but I am doing something equally dumb

15:01 amalloy: ah, or an old repl, sure

15:01 justin_smith: kqr: frankly, I can't make if-some do anything if-let would not do

15:01 amalloy: justin_smith: try (if-some [x false] true false)

15:01 vs if-let

15:01 justin_smith: ,(if-some [a false] :yes :no)

15:01 clojurebot: :yes

15:01 justin_smith: ahh

15:01 there we go

15:02 hlprmnky: no but I do still have (:refer-clojure :exclude [map reduce into …etc.]) from before I decided that I wanted the core available and async off to the side

15:02 amalloy: thanks for asking me to paste the ns and therefore inducing me to *actually read the whole thing again*

15:02 hiredman: that in no way explains why you would get core.asyncs merge instead of clojure cores

15:03 kqr: is there anyone here who uses vim and can recommend something to edit expressions?

15:04 hlprmnky: if I have excluded merge in that statement, and then :require [clojure.core.async :refer :all :as async], what would the expected value of ‘merge’ be?

15:04 Jaood: kqr: evil-mode :P

15:05 arrdem: hlprmnky: :as async will create async/* bindings, :refer :all will refer all symbols from core.async with no prefixes

15:05 kqr: Jaood, that's just evil

15:05 hlprmnky: The whole reason I decided to move to having :as async in there was that I didn’t fully understand what :refer-clojure was doing and made the conscious choice to not muck with it now

15:05 arrdem: Ah! (also: d’oh)

15:05 hiredman: hlprmnky: :refer :all is the same as :use basically

15:05 amalloy: hlprmnky: :refer :all! you left out the key point

15:06 hlprmnky: I did

15:06 rhg135: kqr, paredit.vim

15:06 hlprmnky: I need to go reread that 8th light blog post about how to know what on earth I am doing with use, require, etc.

15:06 rhg135: that's what i used

15:07 Ven: kqr: evil-mode and slime :P

15:07 amalloy: c'mon you guys, vim has fine clojure tooling. you don't have to switch to emacs

15:07 catern: yes you do

15:07 switch to emacs

15:07 amalloy: ask tpope or Raynes or something, those being the two vimmers i can think of at this moment

15:08 technomancy: no, emacs is ridiculous

15:08 hlprmnky: I was doing it right in <project>.core (just [clojure.core.async :as async], calls to (async/*)), doing it wrong in <project>.system, which hilariously over time has lost all its uses of async as I refactored stuff into functions in core

15:08 catern: at least it's not vim, regards ex-vim-user

15:08 kqr: rhg135, hm I also heard about another one that was supposedly better, but I can't for the life of me remember the name

15:09 justin_smith: kqr: I assume you are using fireplace?

15:09 rhg135: amalloy, no lighttable

15:09 i USED to use vim

15:10 virmundi: I use to use Light Table, now I use vim

15:10 kqr: justin_smith, not yet, but that's in the pipes as well

15:10 virmundi: LT takes 1 gb of ram.

15:10 aperiodic: kqr: http://www.vim.org/scripts/script.php?script_id=3998

15:10 amalloy: rhg135: i don't know what i've said that you're disagreeing with? i don't think i addressed you, or said anything about what editor you're using

15:10 rhg135: i have a 3tb hdd

15:10 if i needed more i could swap

15:11 im not disagreeing

15:11 vim was nice and i use it when i don't have x for lt

15:12 kqr: ah

15:12 the other alternative is vim-sexp

15:13 which is apparently made with clojure in mind

15:13 I don't know if paredit is

15:14 schmee: kqr: vim-surround gets the job done

15:14 aperiodic: paredit.vim is aware of clojure but not made only for clojure

15:14 schmee: https://github.com/tpope/vim-surround

15:15 kqr: + a whole lot of {command}ab and %{command}

15:18 TimMc: catern: Don't tell other people to switch editors just because you didn't like it. That's absurd.

15:19 aperiodic: kqr: if vim-sexp treats quotes exactly like parens and square braces, and supports the majority of the operations that paredit.vim does, let me know!

15:20 catern: TimMc: huh? I just have their best interests at heart, I was a diehard vim user for a long time

15:20 aperiodic: kqr: my main gripe with paredit.vim is it'll let you wrap quotes but not strip them

15:20 kqr: aperiodic, isn't that what you have vim-surround for?

15:21 technomancy: switching to emacs at the same time you're learning clojure is a pretty good way to get frustrated and give up.

15:21 aperiodic: kqr: yeah, I should probably get that

15:21 alloyed: aperiodic: vim-sexp will wrap quotes as you'd expect, not sure about stripping because I always use vim-surround instead

15:21 brainproxy_: technomancy: it's not *that* bad

15:21 alloyed: using tpopes mappings for vim-sexp make them feel like two sides of the same coin

15:23 TimMc: brainproxy_: I agree with technomancy from personal experience on this.

15:23 Learning a new language and a new, powerful editor at the same time is just asking for sadness.

15:23 kqr: haha

15:23 either way

15:23 I've tried emacs for a few months

15:23 amalloy: TimMc: i learned them both at the same time and had fun with it, but i wouldn't recommend it as a strategy. certainly not to someone who specifically asked for help with a different editor

15:23 kqr: and I'd really like to like it

15:23 TimMc: *Especially* if you try to use integration features like SLIME.

15:23 kqr: but it's just not for me

15:23 emaphis: notepad and clojure is sadness too.

15:24 danielszmulewicz: Emacs is for life. Clojure, who knows?

15:24 kqr: I didn't even know editor wars were still a thing

15:24 TimMc: kqr: Some people are still fighting that war. It's like those Japanese soldiers on the islands after WWII.

15:25 rpaulo: there's just one war

15:25 emacs vs vi{,m}

15:25 amalloy: don't forget bash vs everyone else, since you had to bring in {,m}

15:26 (obviously not an editor, but pretty similar kinds of wars)

15:26 rhg135: just use vim if you know it, emacs if you know it, or lt if you know neither

15:26 justin_smith: does anyone seriously defend vi[^m]* ? I prever non-vim vi, but I am only a casual vi user

15:26 amalloy: but i agree the editor wars are silly. use what you know, and always learn more things

15:27 TimMc: justin_smith: Such as vixjohyvwaw?

15:27 amalloy: TimMc: visudo

15:27 TimMc: ah, ok

15:27 justin_smith: TimMc: nvi, elvis, plain vi

15:27 rhg135: visudo actually calls EDITOR

15:28 justin_smith: vim overrides things like ## and ~ which I acutally like to use when doing a quick config file edit

15:28 rhg135: gentoo sets it to nano by default xD

15:28 danielszmulewicz: What is the editor that hipsters want to be seen with?

15:28 justin_smith: rhg135: so does debian

15:28 rhg135: D:

15:29 it's a virus

15:29 or plague

15:29 to be less ambigous

15:29 aztak: danielszmulewicz: it used to be Atom, right?

15:29 justin_smith: danielszmulewicz: vintage TECO

15:29 danielszmulewicz: haha.

15:29 justin_smith: it's the heavy vinyl pressing of the editor world

15:30 TimMc: rhg135: Confirmed: https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Nanoviridae

15:30 emaphis: hipsters use ed

15:30 rhg135: i was joking...

15:30 but wow ik it!

15:30 aztak: hehe... about editors: https://www.kickstarter.com/projects/1203633826/notepad-conf

15:31 kqr: haha

15:32 all I can think of is how notepad fails badly when it comes to LF line endings

15:32 justin_smith: I actually logged into and tried the vms system hosted by sdf, and used TECO just to see what it would be like

15:32 emaphis: wow, $171, it's a thing.

15:32 justin_smith: I actually liked the vms versioning system (but hated the shell)

15:33 rhg135: i hope it's a joke

15:33 noprompt: bbloom, dnolen_: i'm trying to write a test for the patch we talked about earlier but i run in to an error: IllegalStateException Can't change/establish root binding of: *cljs-ns* with set clojure.lang.Var.set (Var.java:221)

15:33 bbloom: ,(def x 1)

15:33 clojurebot: #'sandbox/x

15:33 bbloom: ,(set! x 2)

15:33 clojurebot: #<IllegalStateException java.lang.IllegalStateException: Can't change/establish root binding of: x with set>

15:34 bbloom: ,(alter-var-root #'x inc)

15:34 clojurebot: 2

15:34 bbloom: ,x

15:34 clojurebot: 2

15:34 bbloom: noprompt: ^^

15:34 noprompt: bbloom: so should i patch the analyzer to use alter-var-root instead of set!

15:34 bbloom: noprompt: i have no idea. depends on what it's using set! for

15:34 noprompt: *cljs-ns* is a dynvar so it seems like alter-var-root is a bad idea.

15:35 dnolen_: noprompt: no

15:35 noprompt: we use set! just fine it's dynvar

15:36 noprompt: do you have the patch somewhere? or a gist?

15:36 TimMc: By the way, this is the editor I used to transition to writing Clojure: http://www.prodevtips.com/2010/05/03/my-clojure-editor/

15:36 noprompt: dnolen_: right. from the doc on set! that makes sense. i guess what i'm asking is is there anything else i need to do when trying to analyze the ns form in the repl.

15:36 hiredman: likely you are doing some lazily and it is escaping the scope of the binding

15:36 danielszmulewicz: noprompt: Currently, it is an error to attempt to set the root binding of a var using set!, i.e. var assignments are thread-local.

15:36 noprompt: dnolen_: cljs.analyzer-tests> (a/analyze ns-env '(ns foo {:baz "woz"}))

15:36 TimMc: It's fragile and low on features, but it is sexp-aware and that's just what I needed to make the jump.

15:36 dnolen_: noprompt: so you need to establish a binding around that first

15:37 noprompt: dnolen_: doh.

15:38 bridgethillyer: hlprmnky: I had that exact problem this morning

15:39 arrdem: https://github.com/clojure/clojure/pull/17#issuecomment-53628365 hooboy

15:40 justin_smith: arrdem: razum2um1 is the same person who considers the lack of ubiquitous usage of ansi colors in clojure output to be a usability bug

15:40 razum2um1: yep

15:40 joegallo: 'oh man, what a beautiful hornet's nest this is that i have come across. i shall kick it heartily!'

15:41 catern: git send-email/git format-patch should be mandatory in all git tutorials

15:41 * arrdem mutters darkly about VT100 being the common spec for colored text

15:41 bridgethillyer: hlprmnky: Or, rather, no, misreading your question

15:41 catern: alternatively, github shouldn't be so lame and use its own proprietary method for pull requests

15:41 should stop being so lame and should stop using its own*

15:41 bridgethillyer: hlprmnky: There is a merge, also, in Clojure core

15:42 danielszmulewicz: TimMc: If you ever want to make the jump: https://github.com/pierre-lecocq/emacs4developers

15:42 campeterson: Hey all, got a question about fn args.

15:42 joegallo: you may ask it

15:42 campeterson: :)

15:43 The function takes a keyword as the first arg, and n vectors

15:43 I want to programatically build the "arg" and send it in

15:43 justin_smith: campeterson: sounds like you may want apply

15:44 joegallo: (apply your-fn the-keyword seq-of-the-vectors)

15:44 rhg135: ,(apply + 1 [1 2 3])

15:44 clojurebot: 7

15:44 rhg135: thank you mr. bot

15:44 campeterson: Ah, I think that might do it

15:45 danielszmulewicz: Please someone help me put an end to my misery: I'm trying to retract a fact in datomic that involve a ref, and I can't wrap my head around it. In my schema, I have :video/user, it's a ref with cardinality many. I want to remove the link of that particular video with a particular user. I've tried this: (d/transact conn [[:db/retract 17592186045835 :video/user 17592186045424]]) where the first id is the id of the video, and the second

15:45 the id of the user. This is wrong, apparently.

15:45 schmee: am I correct in thinking that `apply` is basically argument unpacking ala Python?

15:45 joegallo: i don't know python, but, uhhhh... probably.

15:45 danielszmulewicz: schmee: same here. but yes.

15:46 joegallo: yeah, it looks sortof similar

15:46 rhg135: yes it is schmee

15:46 schmee: nice, that'll be handy!

15:46 rhg135: except it's only on the last arg to apply

15:47 lemonodor: foo(x, y, *z) in python is basically (apply foo x y z) in clojure.

15:48 schmee: I was converting some old Python code I wrote to clojure yesterday, and by god Python looks horrible when you've gotten used to clojure

15:48 everything is so... inconsistent

15:48 campeterson: joegallo: so, say I don't need to apply a function, but I have my keyword and my seq-of-the-vectors

15:48 rhg135: yup

15:49 joegallo: okay, you've got your keyword and the seq-of-the-vectors... what of them?

15:50 campeterson: In need to build "args" and pass it into the function

15:50 joegallo: the way to do that is with apply

15:51 SagiCZ1: hey how do i watch this video? cant find any play button http://www.infoq.com/presentations/Value-Identity-State-Rich-Hickey

15:51 joegallo: there is no (my-fn n-arguments-that-have-been-prepacked). there's only (apply mf-fn n-arguments-that-have-been-prepacked)

15:51 razum2um1: justin_smith: btw, it's not only me, see there is already some progress :) https://github.com/AvisoNovate/pretty but I didn't mentioned it has to be in the core, no. but there should be some way to get newbie-freindly REPL. imagine you're life without readline library inside bash/other shell-or-repl?

15:52 SagiCZ1: schmee: python does look horrible and i have never thought different.. even java looks better

15:52 danielszmulewicz: Is there any blog post/ tutorial about retracting facts in datomic?

15:52 joegallo: or maybe you haven't fully conveyed the situation to me, campeterson

15:52 nullptr: SagiCZ1: you might need to install flash

15:53 campeterson: joegallo: yeah, sorry

15:53 TimMc: danielszmulewicz: Oh, I already made the jump; I'm using a big-boy text editor now.

15:53 danielszmulewicz: TimMc: Oh, I must have misread. All Good.

15:53 SagiCZ1: nullptr: yeah it was flash.. works in IE

15:54 campeterson: joegallo: the light just came on

15:55 joegallo: excellent! http://xkcd.com/224/

15:55 TimMc: However, this might be good to skim through.

15:56 campeterson: joegallo: yeah, stupid rookie mistake. but I see it now. Apply take the function you want the args to go to, then the args

15:57 joegallo: exactly

15:57 kqr: woo! i *finally* have reason to write my first macro

15:57 campeterson: joegallo: thanks again

15:57 danielszmulewicz: You know, people, for a dummy like me, Clojure has been a boon. Suddenly I could write web applications with minimum effort, and I went on to master every piece in the so-called "immutable stack". I'm writing 100% Clojure for a year now. There's only one piece of the stack that eludes me, and that is datomic. I get the concept of facts accretion, but it has never played out well for me. I think I'm about to give up on datomic. Thoughts?

15:58 joegallo: campeterson: you're welcome!

15:58 rhg135: ask yourself 'do i need a db'

15:59 danielszmulewicz: I need a db I can understand.

15:59 rhg135: ah

15:59 never give up

16:00 technomancy: a db you can understand is easier when the license doesn't prevent you from examining the implementation

16:00 danielszmulewicz: rhg135: but is it worth it?

16:00 technomancy: Everything in the datomic experience is a turn off.

16:01 Docs, installation, default memory settings.

16:01 technomancy: for many use cases, it's not that hard to treat postgres as an immutable event log

16:01 tuft: that's what i've been thinking lately

16:01 danielszmulewicz: technomancy: exactly.

16:01 tuft: also postgres has real serializable transaction isolation, which datomic only has half of

16:02 the rest you have to do yourself with functions that run in the transactor

16:02 just need a way to get the transactions and queries as data part -- still like that =)

16:03 rhg135: danidk if it is i've never used it

16:03 danielszmulewicz, ***

16:03 srsly i need to type out nicks

16:05 TimMc: Get a better chat client!

16:05 rhg135: i'm using hexchat

16:05 akurilin: quick question: how do you guys measure the load on your web applications ? I have a ring app that's getting a lot of traffic, but I'm not sure how much is too much. I have munin set up to monitor/track things like IO, cpu and mem use. I could also analyze the logs and see how long requests take on average

16:05 rhg135: too many ppl in this chan

16:06 tuft: rhg135: no tab completion in that client?

16:07 schmee: tuft: there sure is, works for me at least

16:10 loliveira: when should I use datomic over postgres?

16:11 danielszmulewicz: tuft: to be honest, even mongodb would fit my use case. Heresy maybe, but good enough for me. And monger just redesigned their api to be more "functional".

16:11 loliveira: did this question make any sense?

16:11 technomancy: loliveira: when does vendor-lock-in not matter?

16:12 loliveira: technomancy: Do you know how does the vendor-lock-in is implmented in datomic?

16:12 technomancy: when you work for Cognitect I guess? =)

16:12 kqr: if I have a list of statements in a macro, how do I expand them one by one?

16:12 dnolen_: danielszmulewicz: you know there's #datomic and an active mailing list for datomic questions :)

16:13 danielszmulewicz: dnolen_: Oh, thanks. I forgot about that.

16:13 kqr: ah I found it, ~@

16:14 danielszmulewicz: So Clojure was a gift to the world, but the plan to monetize it was datomic. Result: the world adopts Clojure and rejects datomic? How accurate a description is this?

16:15 Is Cognitect making money with Datomic?

16:15 technomancy: http://p.hagelb.org/mystery.gif

16:16 TimMc: I hope so.

16:17 danielszmulewicz: technomancy: :-)

16:18 justin_smith: kqr: that splices them - everything returned by your macro gets expanded to create the form that gets run

16:19 dnolen_: danielszmulewicz: seems pretty inaccurate. also there's a bunch of people in this room with Clojure products making money.

16:19 kqr: justin_smith, i'm not sure I follow

16:20 TimMc: That doesn't monetize it for the Core folks, though.

16:20 I mean, except via consulting, I guess.

16:21 danielszmulewicz: dnolen_: I also make money with a Clojure product. I'm asking about Cognitect's product, Datomic.

16:21 kqr: justin_smith, if xs is (a b), will not `(x ~@xs x) be (x a b x)?

16:21 justin_smith: kqr: that is the splicing I was talking about

16:21 but whatever you return is expanded, and then evaluated

16:21 kqr: ah yeah

16:22 Jumblemuddle: Let's say that I wanted to create a route that allows for forward slashes. (e.g. site.tld/a/b/c would return a (list?) of the arguments) I want it to allow for an 'infinite' amount of 'sub-folders' and return them as a list. Any way to do this with compojure?

16:23 amalloy_: Jumblemuddle: it's certainly possible, if a little bit weird. you'd probably want to define a recursive route

16:24 Jumblemuddle: Interesting, I hadn't even thought about recursion. I was thinking I'd just have to do a regex that allowed for '/' then parse it myself.

16:28 TimMc: Jumblemuddle: I think that makes far more sense.

16:30 Jumblemuddle: I wasn't quite sure if it'd work, because '/' is a 'special' character, so I figured I'd ask here in case there was some 'pretty' way to do it.

16:40 noprompt: dnolen_: could you take a look at a gist real quick and give me some feedback about this patch? https://gist.github.com/noprompt/130197e3c1ede9567bc3

16:40 bbloom: you're welcome to it as well.

16:42 bbloom, dnolen_: i'm unsure what makes sense to test. for my use case i'm positive i want to look at *cljs-ns* when the macro is being compiled but as far as clojurescript goes i'm not sure what's relevant for the test.

16:42 hiredman: a2enmod proxy

16:42 whoops pardon

16:43 Jaood: now everyone knows you use apache instead of nginx

16:43 dnolen_: noprompt: is that how ns metadata works, a map after the symbol is supported?

16:43 noprompt: dnolen_: according to what the current code says.

16:44 dnolen_: https://github.com/clojure/clojurescript/blob/245de2e752f638f5d06527a1cafed26b0d8d0da8/src/clj/cljs/analyzer.clj#L1132-L1134

16:44 timothyw: hey all. when trying to do a `lein release` the input screen doesn’t respond to my inputs (http://bit.ly/1q5Ucmp)

16:44 I think input is "gpg-agent > pinentry-curses"

16:44 amalloy_: does anyone have a recommendation for a thrift library to use from clojure? i'll be working with some java code so just a clojure-looking layer on top of the generated java classes would be nice

16:44 timothyw: any ideas? (probably missing something simple)

16:44 noprompt: dnolen_: and from the look of it in the repl, yes.

16:44 it's news to me. :P

16:45 dnolen_: noprompt: huh, ok. looks good to me, ticket + patch in JIRA then.

16:45 noprompt: dnolen_: what about the tests? should i leave all of that in there?

16:46 dnolen_: noprompt: tests are fine

16:46 noprompt: all that matters is a squashed patch with an appropriate commit message

16:46 noprompt: https://github.com/clojure/clojurescript/wiki/Patches

16:46 noprompt: dnolen_: thanks! i'll get that started.

16:59 kqr: is there any sort of style guide for clojure (or some project which I can imitate?)

16:59 wait

17:00 I just googled "clojure style"

17:00 first hit seems promising

17:00 justin_smith: kqr: there are even automated linters - like kibit and eastwood

17:00 Jumblemuddle: Alright, I'm probably doing this wrong. I'm trying to create a compojure route that will allow for '/'s in the route '(GET ["/:route", :route #"[A-z,a-z,/]"] [] (default))

17:00 timothyw: kqr: I’ve seen this one reference a few times: https://github.com/bbatsov/clojure-style-guide

17:00 justin_smith: kqr: also, I like this one, though it is not wholly uncontroversial https://github.com/bbatsov/clojure-style-guide

17:01 amalloy_: that regex is bananas, Jumblemuddle. you probably want [A-Za-z/]+

17:01 Jumblemuddle: I knew I'd end up doing something stupid... thanks

17:03 It seems to work fine, until I try doing a route with a '/' in it. Is it even possible to make compojure treat routes with them as a single route?

17:04 I'm an idiot... It works fine, I was trying localhost:3000/test/test3 (I don't have numbers in the regex) :/ Thanks, guys!

17:05 justin_smith: Jumblemuddle: it seems like for a route like that it would be easier to make your own middleware layer, that detects the regex for the deep path you want, and calls your handler, and only invokes the real compojure router if there is no match

17:05 oh, so it worked, never mind then

17:06 Jumblemuddle: Ya, I was just being an idiot. Thanks, anyways!

17:08 PigDude: if a Java method takes a Map, can you provide a Clojure map to it?

17:08 walking my way from IPersistentMap on up, I don't think so.

17:08 is that right?

17:09 technomancy: ,(instance? java.util.Map {})

17:09 clojurebot: true

17:09 justin_smith: ,(isa? (class {}) java.util.Map)

17:09 clojurebot: true

17:09 gtrak: technically that's an array map :-)

17:09 technomancy: psh; isa?

17:09 PigDude: hm, what did i miss?

17:09 amalloy_: ,(isa? clojure.lang.IPersistentMap java.util.map)

17:09 clojurebot: #<CompilerException java.lang.ClassNotFoundException: java.util.map, compiling:(NO_SOURCE_PATH:0:0)>

17:09 amalloy_: ,(isa? clojure.lang.IPersistentMap java.util.Map)

17:09 clojurebot: false

17:10 amalloy_: PigDude: you didn't miss anything - the interfaces are separate, it's just that every implementation of c.l.map stuff also implements j.u.map

17:10 technomancy: (isa? clojure.lang.TerriblyNamedFunction isa?)

17:10 PigDude: amalloy_: that's what i missed :) i'm not java guy, forgot to look for the implementation

17:10 amalloy_: i see APersistentMap extends Map

17:10 amalloy_: it really *should* be a subinterface, because stuff in clojure.core breaks if you create classes that implement clojure stuff but not java stuff

17:11 PigDude: i agree

17:12 tuft: danielszmulewicz: what would mongo offer you over postgres? i'm not so familiar with it, just curious

17:12 justin_smith: tuft: unreliability, and speed

17:13 ~mongodb

17:13 clojurebot: mongodb is an ORM for mmap

17:14 TimMc: ~mmap

17:14 clojurebot: Huh?

17:14 TimMc: ~ORM

17:14 clojurebot: Excuse me?

17:17 tuft: haha

18:00 myazaki: I have a question about java interop, I have a java library which returns classes of primitive types (int.class, float.class) and I want to use that as a dispatch value for a multi method

18:00 noprompt: dnolen_: i opened the issue (#846) and attached the patch. thanks for your help on it.

18:01 myazaki: so for instance I got a float.class, but I can't seem to make it work

18:01 amalloy: myazaki: Float/TYPE

18:02 (is one place where the class for the float primitive can be found)

18:02 myazaki: I tried that...

18:03 I probably must be doing something wrong :)

18:03 dnolen_: noprompt: thanks will take a look later

18:04 justin_smith: ,(class (float 1.0)) ; a more hacky way to get it

18:04 clojurebot: java.lang.Float

18:04 noprompt: dnolen_: awesome. really appreciate it.

18:04 lemonodor: i’m getting “java.lang.IllegalAccessError: in-seconds does not exist, compiling:(cookies.clj:1:1)” with ring 1.3.1, which supposedly has to do with pulling in an old clj-time, but i’ve put [clj-time “0.8.0”] in my project.clj and still get the error. lein deps :tree shows only that clj-time.

18:04 justin_smith: oh, never mind, for a primitive

18:04 lemonodor: anyone else run into this with ring 1.3.1 (released this week, i think)?

18:06 amalloy: justin_smith: that doesn't work at all?

18:06 justin_smith: amalloy: I misunderstood what was wanted, thus my "never mind" followup

18:06 amalloy: okay you said that already. but also: if the goal were to get at the class for Float, it's just...Float

18:07 (class (float 1.0)) is silly

18:07 justin_smith: yes, it is

18:07 myazaki: I'm dispatch on Float/TYPE, for instance like this (defmulti blah (fn [arg1 dt] dt)) and (defmethod blah Float/Type [arg1 dt] ...)

18:08 when I use blah with the float.class returned from the java library it says that it can't find a method for dispatch value: float

18:15 hiredman: myazaki: does (= Float/TYPE dt) return true?

18:16 myazaki: yes!

18:16 I'll try isa?

18:17 because I think multimethods use that

18:17 hiredman: did you load the code that defines the method for Float/TYPE ?

18:18 (require or use of the namespace, direct call to load-file or load, etc)

18:18 danielszmulewicz: tuft: Oh, what mongodb gives me over postgres? The luxury to be lazy. No schemas in mongodb. I can shoot myself in the foot as much as I want. It's a document store, so at development time I can experiment with how I want my data to be structured without formalizing. Maybe that's why so many people hate it. It seems that people who understand databases recommend against it. Since I don't understand them, I use it happily.

18:19 myazaki: most definitely, hiredman

18:19 damn it, such a strange error

18:19 hiredman: myazaki: what happens when you call the mutlimethod at the repl with (blah :foo Float/TYPE) ?

18:20 myazaki: why are you so sure you have the defmethod loaded?

18:20 myazaki: man I think I found the error

18:21 I'm an idiot

18:21 lol

18:24 thanks hiredman

18:25 Actually, the error was inside a let statement of a method that called one of the multimethod

18:25 I ultimately passed a wrong argument

18:26 wow, it works now

18:27 Lesson #928: Be careful with refactoring

18:40 TimMc: &(sort ["foo" :foo])

18:40 lazybot: java.lang.ClassCastException: java.lang.String cannot be cast to clojure.lang.Keyword

18:40 TimMc: :-(

18:41 For a moment I was living in a utopia where Clojure implemented universal sorting.

18:41 like in Python

18:42 Scorchin: Evening, something that might be relevant to folks in this channel is a "SICP Distilled" course that's being run in Clojure: https://www.kickstarter.com/projects/1751759988/sicp-distilled

18:42 mdeboard: I thought that strict ordering was like a requirement for type systems or something

18:42 TimMc:

19:39 danielszmulewicz: I'm offering a macro in a library for convenience. What is more idiomatic? (defystem name [args]) or (defsystem name {args}). A vector or a map?

20:00 bogdan: can somebody tell me if cider in any of version have something like clj browsing feature like speedbar or i only limited to jump to source?

20:00 celwell: How can I 'unwrap' a collection and just have each of its elements in place of it in the function? (I assume this needs some sort of macro) (I don't think I can use apply because of the details of the situation)

20:04 verma: celwell, apply?

20:04 ,(apply + [1 2 3 4])

20:04 clojurebot: 10

20:04 aperiodic: celwell: why don't you think you can use apply?

20:05 verma: celwell, oh didn't see you comment for "apply"

20:11 danielszmulewicz: bogdan: M-. ?

20:50 lpvb: right now I have a function that synchronously loads sound data from an audio stream freezing the UI

20:50 what's the right clojure concurrency way to do this?

20:50 future? java threads? agents?

20:51 TEttinger: lpvb, so it's synchronous now but you want it to be async?

20:51 sounds like future would be easiest

20:52 I've used it before for very similar tasks, just not from disk

20:53 lpvb: TEttinger: I read that it will block when I deref it

20:53 but for this case doing IO I don't need a value back so I don't ahve to worry about it right?

20:54 will the future thread be terminated once it's done doing its work?

20:54 bogdan: ty daniel

20:55 alandipert: lpvb: another thing to look into would be agents + send-off

21:00 lpvb: alandipert: what would I put in the agent?

21:01 alandipert: i usually put something in there to store any information i want about how the processing went

21:01 lpvb: I'm confused

21:01 how does that help me load audio data into a buffer asynchronously

21:04 alandipert: it’s just another way to make a thread

21:08 celwell: Hi, How can I unwrap a coll and have the elements in its place? (to anyone who recognizes this question: sorry, got disconnected from irc)

21:09 akhudek: yay, immutant 2 finally hit alpha!

21:09 lpvb: seems like future spawns an agent send off pool thread anyway

21:09 celwell: what do you mean elements in its place?

21:09 celwell: I don't know how I would be able to use apply because it is part of the with-query-results macro.

21:09 lpvb: (1 2 3 4) -> 1 2 3 4

21:11 It's going into this macro in place of 'params' for [stmt & params] https://github.com/clojure/java.jdbc/blob/97be163884d402c4506e2397a528b15a23867a8f/src/main/clojure/clojure/java/jdbc/deprecated.clj#L680

21:11 But I have params as a vector and it has to 'unwrapped' I assume.

21:12 akhudek: celwell: you could do it with another macro I guess. Try searching for “using apply with a macro”

21:12 celwell: It should cover the same topic

21:12 turbofail: [stmt [a b c d & more]]

21:12 amalloy: celwell: sql-params just wants a vector anyway

21:12 turbofail: well, it's actually [stmt a b c d & more]

21:12 verma: so, (put! c val close!) is a common thing to do for one shot async calls?

21:14 celwell: amalloy: sorry, are you saying it's fine to just give it a vector? im confused

21:15 akhudek: celwell: if you are trying to give sql-params, yes

21:15 amalloy: celwell: all it wants is a vector to begin with

21:17 celwell: amalloy: but it wants this vecotr [stmt & params], but I'm giving it this vector [stmt [blah blah blah]]. I need to figure how to give it [stmt blah blah blah]

21:17 amalloy: (apply vector stmt [blah blah blah]) or (into [stmt] [blah blah blah])

21:19 if the entire vector is this opaque thing you can't control at all, you can do something like (into [(first v)] (rest v))

21:19 celwell: amalloy: ok, i see what you mean. ok I'll work on this, thanks

21:19 amalloy: I was getting tunnel-visioned into a certain vector

21:20 lpvb: I used a future to execute loading the sound buffer, but if the user clicks another sound while the original future is still running it will continue to play the previous future

21:22 TEttinger: lpvb, then agents may be better, I think you can cancel both, but I'm more certain that you can with agents

21:22 most of my clojure does not use concurrency :|

21:37 verma: how do I put a value into an async channel and close it rightaway, I guess I cal do (do (put! c v) (close! c)) .. but was wonder if there's a thing for this

21:40 lpvb: Maybe to solve my problems I need to send my buffer loading function a continuation so it can halt itself when it notices the user has changed selection?

21:57 whatisthewhat: My HDD crashed earlier. After recovering, I can't do lein repl anymore. Instead, I get the this Java error http://pastebin.com/2M7buaBJ. Tried reinstalling without success. Any thoughts what's causing this?

22:01 verma: which "transformer" is being referred to here: https://clojure.github.io/core.async/#clojure.core.async/filter<?

22:01 a transducer?

22:02 beamso: whatisthewhat: https://github.com/technomancy/leiningen/issues/1321 ?

22:02 verma: oh

22:02 https://github.com/clojure/core.async/commit/81fc946a4d80dd57f641282831e72ae0d829f1b0

22:03 so I can use transducers with 1.6.0?

22:05 whatisthewhat: beamso: Not clear but I don't think that's my issue. The error code on that page shows the nREPL server starting. My error occurs before the server starts.

22:06 TimMc: technomancy: I'm thinking of buying a Maltron ergonomic keyboard. Ever used one of those?

22:07 whatisthewhat: This also seemed relevant, but my /etc/hosts file looks fine: http://stackoverflow.com/questions/22114716/lein-repl-errorconnection-refused?rq=1

22:09 beamso: i checked my hosts file on two machines. both had a '127.0.0.1 localhost' entry.

22:10 i also note from your stackoverflow post that 2.4.2 isn't the latest one... but there is a annoying bug in 2.4.3 anyway.

22:10 whatisthewhat: yeah i intentionally was running 2.4.2 because of that bug

22:23 TimMc: whatisthewhat: What does your hosts file look like?

22:24 The selected answer on SO hinges on the hostname not being in /etc/hosts.

22:28 gastove: Buh: I have a project that declares dev dependencies in its project.clj. On one of my computers, my lein repl loads with dev dependencies on the classpath; on my other computer, dev dependencies are omitted from the classpath. Does anybody... have any suggestions where to start looking to fix this?

22:29 xeqi: gastove: lein versions?

22:29 gastove: Even more bizarre to me: lein with-profile dev repl *still* doesn't start a repl with dev dependencies loaded. So something... is wacky. _But what?_

22:29 TimMc: gastove: Do you have a ~/.lein/profiles.clj on either machine?

22:30 gastove: I have a profiles.clj on both machines; they're identical. And: I updated lein on both of 'em this morning.

22:30 So both are on 2.4.3

22:32 hiredman: gastove: I would check lein classpath

22:32 whatisthewhat: TimMc: my hosts file is normal, and has a 127.0.0.1 localhost entry

22:33 xeqi: gastove: add lein-pprint and see what it tells you about the :dev profiles

22:33 TimMc: whatisthewhat: Right, but does it have an entry for your hostname?

22:34 It *shouldn't* matter, but it apparently did for the SO person.

22:34 whatisthewhat: when I type hostname into terminal it says it's simply localhost

22:35 TimMc: huh

22:36 At this point I would try changing/setting the hostname and setting it in /etc/hosts under 127.0.1.1, but that's because I'm a little fuzzy on this stuff.

22:37 gastove: xeqi: I'm not perfectly sure what I'm looking for. (I'm on the broken computer, and don't have access to the working computer at the moment, so I can't compare and contrast.)

22:38 xeqi: but it does show the dev dep in the dev profile: `:dependencies ([midje/midje "1.6.3"])`

22:39 hiredman: :(

22:39 I blame midje what the problem is

22:39 gastove: heh

22:39 hiredman: it is terrible

22:40 xeqi: gastove: and `lein deps :tree` and `lein with-profile +dev deps :tree` don't show midje?

22:41 gastove: xeqi: nope, neither of them.

22:44 hiredman: (or anybody else for that matter) is "which testing framework is good" going to be the kind of question I regret asking, or is there one-or-another that's emerging as Generally Pretty Solid? (I'm not super attached to midje, just like it better than clojure.test.)

22:45 TimMc: Midje is batteries-included, but the error messages can be pretty difficult to parse.

22:46 gastove: TimMc: good to know, actually -- that's rather a pet peeve of mine.

22:46 hiredman: midje is also written by people who have demonstrated time and time again that they don't know clojure

22:46 gastove: heh.

22:46 Any love for Speclj? Was also looking at it.

22:46 hiredman: clojure.test

22:47 xeqi: gastove: running out of ideas debugging without pastes

22:47 test.check and clojure.test have been sufficent for my purposes

22:48 gastove: xeqi: I appreciate the help. I'm going to put the working computer and the broken computer in the same place tomorrow, see if one is config'd differently than the other.

22:48 tbaldrid_: gastove: let's just say that everytime I've run into a mature midje codebase, the authors have either said "we should have written that in clojure.test" or "we're rewriting that in clojure.test"

22:48 gastove: *nods* I'm interested in test.check; seems solid.

22:48 tbaldrid_: ha! That's also good to know.

22:49 tbaldrid_: clojure.test has it's warts, but it's so simple it's fairly easy to understand.

22:49 gastove: I just wish there were a better way to do setup/teardown/test ordering than test-ns-hook.

22:49 (Maybe there is and I just haven't come across it?)

22:49 xeqi: gastove: I was considering multiple profiles in the ~/.lein directory merging weird, but I'd have expected lein-pprint to get the same merger

22:50 hiredman: what is test-ns-hook?

22:50 xeqi: something beyond `use-fixture`?

22:50 hiredman: ^-

22:51 gastove: If I've got this right: test-ns-hook lets you specify the order in which the functions in a test ns get called. It's incompatible with fixtures, though, which is a shame.

22:51 hiredman: never heard of it, so you don't need it

22:52 xeqi: hmm, I always considered the randomness in the ordering a positive

22:52 test independent/idempotency and what now

22:52 hiredman: xeqi: it isn't random enough to be a positive

22:52 it will run in the same order for ever run

22:52 every

22:53 if it was really random that would be great

22:53 our big test suite at work ends up having problems with state leaking between tests in a namespace, and even across namespaces

22:54 gastove: Eh, I'm doing integration testing. Idempotence/commutativity is lovely, but I also need to do things like "definitely add 5 things to a DB, make sure code FNs remove them correctly." You need at least a *little* ordering for that.

22:54 hiredman: gastove: that sounds like one deftest

22:55 and the body of deftest is just code that runs in order as written

22:55 technomancy: TimMc: Maltrons seem pretty hardcore. a lot like the kinesis advantage, but harder to find.

22:55 TimMc: You can build anything you want out of clojure.test, but the question is do you *want* to.

22:56 hiredman: TimMc: there are no alternatives that are good enough to trade off the simplicity

22:57 gastove: Well. Thanks for the time, all.

22:57 technomancy: TimMc: IMO the main flaw of the kinesis advantage (beyond size) is it's only available with quiet or linear switches. I don't know if the Maltron has the same problem or not off the top of my head.

22:58 TimMc: hiredman: You always build your own testing utils on top of clojure.test with each new project?

22:58 technomancy: What key switch do you prefer?

22:58 hiredman: TimMc: not really, I just wrote code that does things and asserts things

22:59 technomancy: TimMc: the cherry blue switches are the best IMO, unless you are in an office where you can't make a lot of noise.

22:59 hiredman: with-redefs here and there

23:00 technomancy: TimMc: hm; one source says that maltron only has blacks, which are mechanical, but not tactile. (mostly used in gaming keyboards)

23:00 seems like an odd choice

23:00 TimMc: technomancy: I bet Maltron would use different key switches for little to no extra cost.

23:00 They hand-assemble them anyhow...

23:00 technomancy: TimMc: considering they're all hand-wired anyway, it's definitely a possibility

23:01 at that cost level there should be room for customization =)

23:01 TimMc: curious if you've seen this? http://atreus.technomancy.us

23:02 can't remember if I showed you that or not

23:03 xeqi: technomancy: does it come in bluetooth?

23:03 TimMc: Oh, I vaguely recall this...

23:04 technomancy: xeqi: the base design doesn't. it might be possible to hack it in, but the case clearance is pretty tight.

23:04 maybe if you increased the width of the spacer

23:04 it's an open source design, so ... anything is possible =)

23:04 personally I have enough batteries to keep charged every day as it is

23:05 TimMc: I think I'd want something with more keys.

23:05 technomancy: it definitely takes a lot of getting used to

23:07 TimMc: Not having arrow keys at the base layer is a no-go for sure.

23:07 If I spent *all* my time in Emacs, maybe not...

23:07 technomancy: it's not for everyone; just thought I'd mention it

23:08 TimMc: *nod*

23:08 technomancy: the maltron looks neat if you don't need to take it with you

23:08 TimMc: heh

23:08 What's wrong with Cherry MX Brown?

23:08 technomancy: I'd just watch out for the switches. maybe you'd like the ones they use by default, but I'd see if you can try it out in person before you pull the trigger.

23:09 TimMc: You can "rent" the Maltrons for a month if you live in the UK.

23:09 technomancy: huh, that's pretty cool

23:09 TimMc: I'd want to do some remapping to make Ctrl, Alt, and ( really easy to hit.

23:09 technomancy: makes a lot of sense; people would be reluctant otherwise. and you need about a month to get used to a layout like that.

23:10 TimMc: and maybe set up sticky keys or something

23:11 technomancy: http://deskthority.net/workshop-f7/anybody-ever-change-the-switches-on-their-maltron-t4675.html

23:12 TimMc: the brown switches are supposed to be tactile, but they just feel weak to me; like a token effort at tactility.

23:12 try it for yourself I guess, but IMO nothing is as nice as the clicky blues

23:13 TimMc: How loud are blues?

23:13 technomancy: kinda like clicking a pen

23:13 TimMc: Will my coworkers kill me?

23:14 technomancy: now the wisdom of try-before-you-buy becomes more apparent =)

23:14 TimMc: I'm going to see if any of my coworkers have one.

23:14 mdeboard: Does flipping the brown switch activate the brown note

23:15 technomancy: I'm working on a prototype that uses Matias quiet switches, which are dampened but still have the good tactile feedback.

23:15 unfortunately they take a different style of keycap that is very difficult to source

23:16 I had to steal caps from a thrift store mid-90s Apple keyboard for the prototype

23:21 TimMc: I should also get ahold of a set of Cherry MX switches to poke at.

23:22 technomancy: if you do need something quiet, the MX clear are better than brown IMO

23:25 TimMc: Maybe I can play with one of these: http://www.cmstore-usa.com/mechanical-key-switch-demo-board/

23:25 (What I should *really* do is go to bed.)

23:26 amalloy: nonsense, TimMc. it's only like 5:30, in hawaii

23:26 * TimMc moves to Hawaii, is suddenly not tired

23:38 ifiht: Hey I have a crazy question, any takers?

23:40 catern: don't ask to ask, just ask

23:40 clojurebot? do you have that memorized?

23:40 ~ask

23:40 clojurebot: The Ask To Ask protocol wastes more bandwidth than any version of the Ask protocol, so just ask your question.

23:40 ifiht: kk

23:40 I want to redifine the result of an equation

23:40 *define

23:40 i.e. 1+2=7

23:41 HOW?

23:41 amalloy: you want to make three equal to seven? this question is too vague to answer

23:42 ifiht: I want to specify a specific instance of incongruity in the math library

23:42 not 3=7

23:42 but 8-3 = 7

23:43 or the like

23:43 tbaldridge: you want to break math?

23:43 ifiht: yes, but only s little

23:43 *a

23:43 tbaldridge: I may regret this next question....but why?

23:43 catern: (defn + [& _] 7)

23:43 there you go

23:43 ifiht: it's important for working with lots of zeros

23:44 catern: ,(defn + [& _] 7)

23:44 clojurebot: #<CompilerException java.lang.SecurityException: denied, compiling:(NO_SOURCE_PATH:0:0)>

23:44 ifiht: hold on, repl tiem

23:44 catern: :)

23:44 ifiht: NICE!

23:44 tbaldridge: ifiht: what does "working with lots of zeroes" mean?

23:44 catern: lol

23:44 i may have just done something horrible

23:44 ~xy

23:44 clojurebot: xy is http://mywiki.wooledge.org/XyProblem

23:44 ifiht: 8/0 comes up more than once

23:44 rather n/0

23:45 I have to define them

23:45 catern: ifiht: ~xy

23:45 clojurebot dang it

23:45 ifiht: clojurebot?

23:45 amalloy: use a function different from clojure's built-in /. attempting to redefine how / works for all other code that exists is just doomed

23:45 catern: anyway, I feel a strong xy vibe

23:45 clojurebot: clojurebot is not a benchmarking platform

23:45 tbaldridge: I think there's got to be a much better way to avoid division by zero errors instead of redefining math

23:46 ifiht: I'm actually actively using n/0 to make it work.

23:46 amalloy: maybe if you're w WIMP, tbaldridge. i refuse to be bound by the chains of mathematics

23:46 ifiht: But the separate operator is a good idea

23:46 THanks

23:55 technomancy: what just happened

23:55 ifiht: @catern Hey about the xy thing, the main instance that led to this is 0/0

23:56 I need it to return a value, and I can do it in c, but Java stops it from happening in clojure

23:56 THAT's x

23:56 amalloy: ,(/ 0 0.0)

23:56 clojurebot: NaN

23:57 ifiht: yep

23:57 amalloy: that's a value

23:57 ifiht: ,(/ 0 0)

23:57 clojurebot: #<ArithmeticException java.lang.ArithmeticException: Divide by zero>

23:57 ifiht: Oh, i see

23:57 *numerical value

23:57 amalloy: if you divide an integer 0 by an integer 0 in C, i don't think anything good happens to you after that

23:58 in either language, you can do it with ieee floats, and you get back NaN

23:58 ifiht: it can, but it's pretty processor dependant

23:58 nul = (0 / 0); if (c == (1 || nul)) <- like that

23:59 amalloy: then it's not "in C", it's "with my particular C compiler on this one computer", because your program isn't standards-compliant

23:59 ifiht: I'm dividing by 0, and you bring up standards compliance?

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