Library containing useful functions for manipulating iterables
Library containing useful functions for manipulating iterables.
This code is deprecated, don’t use it! Use toolz.itertoolz instead.
Inspiration was drawn from Python itertools’ recipes and Ruby’s Enumerable API.
Works on Python 2.6+ and 3.x.
Iterates lazily through a sequence, yielding a sliding window with the given size for each iteration.
Calculating quarterly sales report:
>>> import jk >>> month_sales = [123.45, 54.3, 428.1, 144.2, 245.45, 197.3] >>> for a, b, c in jk.each_cons(month_sales, 3): ... print '%0.2f' % ((a + b + c)/3) ... 201.95 208.87 272.58 195.65
Find duplicated lines in a file:
>>> lines = """here is a simple ... file for us to test. ... this line repeats ... this line repeats ... -- this one does not ... this one repeats too ... this one repeats too ... okay, we're done here""".split('\n') >>> >>> for ln, (a, b) in enumerate(jk.each_cons(lines, 2), 1): ... if a == b: ... print (ln, a) ... (3, 'this line repeats') (6, 'this one repeats too')
These functions are useful when you have a stream that has some sort of delimiter. Handy for parsing log files, for example.
They iterate lazily through a sequence, yielding a tuple containing the elements sliced just before (or after) the predicate evaluates to True.
The predicate argument can also be a string or a regular expression pattern to be matched against the sequence elements.
Grouping numbers until reaching zero:
>>> numbers = [1, 2, 3, 0, 4, 5, 0, 6, 0, 7, 8] >>> print list(jk.slice_after(lambda x: x == 0, numbers)) [(1, 2, 3, 0), (4, 5, 0), (6, 0), (7, 8)]
Reading entries of a fantasy multiline log file:
>>> log_lines = """START: initiating... ... kernel found ... EVENT: started ... moving on ... EVENT: something happened ... EVENT: another thing happened""".split('\n') >>> >>> for entry in jk.slice_before('^(START|EVENT):', log_lines): ... print entry ... ('START: initiating...', 'kernel found') ('EVENT: started', 'moving on') ('EVENT: something happened',) ('EVENT: another thing happened',)
Returns the first element of a sequence (or a default value if the sequence is empty).
Returns the second element of a sequence (or a default value if not exists).
Returns the nth element of a sequence (or a default value if not exists).
Note that the argument n is not a zero-based index: it is a ordinal number, so n=1 means the first element, n=4 means the fourth and so on.