Assignment 2 (Haskell) Solution

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Description

Your solutions to the assignment problems are to be your own work. Refer to the course academic integrity statement in the syllabus.

This assignment provides experience in Haskell programming. Please compile and run your code on command line using Haskell GHC compiler. You may download GHC at https://www.haskell.org/platform/.

Turning in your assignment

The problem solution will consist of a sequence of function definitions and unit tests for those functions. You will write all your functions in the attached HW2.hs file. You can edit this file and write code using any source code editor (Notepad++, Sublime, Visual Studio Code, etc.). We recommend you to use Visual Studio Code, since it has better support for Haskell.

In addition, you will write unit tests using HUnit testing package. Attached file, HW2Tests.hs, includes at least one test case for each problem. You will edit this file and provide additional tests for each problem (at least 2 tests per problem). Please use test input different than those provided in the assignment prompt.

To submit your assignment, please upload both files (HW2.hs and HW2Tests.hs) on the Assignment2 (Haskell) DROPBOX on Blackboard (under Assignments). You may turn in your assignment up to 3 times. Only the last one submitted will be graded.

The work you turn in is to be your own personal work. You may not copy another student’s code or work together on writing code. You may not copy code from the web, or anything else that lets you avoid solving the problems for yourself. At the top of the file in a comment, please include your name and the names of the students with whom you discussed any of the problems in this homework. This is an individual assignment and the final writing in the submitted file should be *solely yours*.

Important rules

  • Unless directed otherwise, you must implement your functions using recursive definitions built up from the basic built-in functions. (You are not allowed to import an external library and use functions from there.)

  • If a problem asks for a non-recursive solution, then your function should make use of the higher order functions we covered in class (map, foldr/foldl, or filter.) For those problems, your main functions can’t be recursive. If needed, you may define helper functions which are also not recursive.

  • The type of your functions should match with the type specified in each problem. Otherwise you will be deducted points (around 40% ).

  • Make sure that your function names match the function names specified in the assignment specification. Also, make sure that your functions work with the given tests. However, the given test inputs don’t cover all boundary cases. You should generate other test cases covering the extremes of the input domain, e.g. maximum, minimum, just inside/outside boundaries, typical values, and error values.

  • Question 1(b) requires the solution to be tail recursive. Make sure that your function is tail recursive otherwise you won’t earn points for this problem.

  • You will call foldr/foldl, map, or filter in several problems. You can use the built-in definitions of these functions.

  • When auxiliary/helper functions are needed, make them local functions (inside a let..in or where block). In this homework you will lose points if you don’t define the helper functions inside a let..in or where block. If you are calling a helper function in more than one function, you can define it in the main scope of your program, rather than redefining it in the let blocks of each calling function.

  • Be careful about the indentation. The major rule is “code which is part of some statement should be indented further in than the beginning of that expression”. Also, “if a block has multiple statements, all those statements should have the same indentation”. Refer to the following link for more information: https://en.wikibooks.org/wiki/Haskell/Indentation

  • The assignment will be marked for good programming style (indentation and appropriate comments), as well as clean compilation and correct execution. Haskell comments are placed inside properly nested sets of opening/closing comment delimiters:

{- multi line comment-}.

Line comments are preceded by double dash, e.g., — line comment

Problems

  1. merge2, merge2Tail, and mergeN – 22%

(a) merge2 – 6%

The function merge2 takes two lists of integers, l1 and l2, each already in ascending order, and returns a merged list that is also in ascending order. The resulting list should include the elements from both lists and may include duplicates.

The type of merge2 should be merge2 :: Ord a => [a] -> [a] -> [a].

Examples:

  • merge2 [2,5,6,8,9] [1,3,4,5,7,8,10] [1,2,3,4,5,5,6,7,8,8,9,10]

  • merge2 [1,2] [0,10,12] [0,1,2,10,12]

  • merge2 [1,3,3,5,5] [-1,2,4]

[-1,1,2,3,3,4,5,5]

  • merge2 [1,2,3] [] [1,2,3]

  1. merge2Tail – 10%

Re-write the merge2 function from part (a) as a tail-recursive function. Name your function merge2Tail.

(Hint: In your bases case(s), use revAppend (which we defined in class) to add the reverse of the accumulated merged list to the other list.)

The type of merge2Tail should be merge2Tail :: Ord a => [a] -> [a] -> [a].

  1. mergeN – 6%

Using merge2 function defined above and the foldl (or foldr) function, define mergeN which takes a list of lists, each already in ascending order, and returns a new list containing all of the elements in sublists in ascending order. Provide an answer using foldl (or foldr); without using explicit recursion.

The type of mergeN should be mergeN :: (Foldable t, Ord a) => t [a] -> [a].

Examples:

  • mergeN [[1,2],[10,12],[2,5,6,8,9]] [1,2,2,5,6,8,9,10,12]

  • mergeN [[3,4],[-3,-2,-1],[1,2,5,8,9]] [-3,-2,-1,1,2,3,4,5,8,9]

  1. getInRange and countInRange – 18%

(a) getInRange 6%

Define a function getInRange which takes two integer values, v1 and v2, and a list iL, and returns the values in iL which are greater than v1 and less than v2 (exclusive). Your function shouldn’t need a recursion but should use a higher order function (map, foldr/foldl, or filter). You may need to

define additional helper function(s), which are also not recursive. The type of the getInRange function should be: getInRange :: Ord a => a -> a -> [a] -> [a]

Examples:

  • getInRange 3 10 [1,2,3,4,5,6,7,8,9,10,11] [4,5,6,7,8,9]

  • getInRange (-5) 5 [-10,-5,0,5,10]

[0]

  • getInRange (-1) 1 [-2,2,3,4,5]

[]

Important note about negative integer arguments:

In Haskell, the -x, where x is a number, is a special form and it is a prefix (and unary) operator negating an integer value. When you pass a negative number as argument function, you may need to enclose the negative number in parenthesis to make sure that unary (-) is applied to the integer value before it is passed to the function.

For example: getInRange -5 5 [-10,-5,0,5,10] will give a type error, but getInRange (-5) 5 [-10,-5,0,5,10] will work

  1. countInRange – 12%

Using getInRange function you defined in part(a) and without using explicit recursion, define a function countInRange which takes two integer values, v1 and v2, and a nested list iL, and returns the total number of values in iL which are greater than v1 and less than v2 (exclusive). Your function shouldn’t need a recursion but should use higher order function (map, foldr/foldl, or filter). You may need to define additional helper function(s), which are also not recursive.

The type of the countInRange function should be:

countInRange :: Ord a => a -> a -> [[a]] -> Int

Examples:

  • countInRange 3 10 [[1,2,3,4],[5,6,7,8,9],[10,11]]

6

  • countInRange (-5) 5 [[-10,-5,-4],[0,4,5],[],[10]]

3

  • countInRange 1 5 [[1,5],[1],[5],[]]

0

  1. addLengths and addAllLengths – 18%

(a) addLengths 10%

Define the following Haskell datatype which represent the US customary length units :

data LengthUnit = INCH Int | FOOT Int | YARD Int

deriving (Show, Read, Eq)

Define a Haskell function addLengths that takes two LengthUnit values and calculates the sum of those in INCH s. (Note that 1 foot = 12 inches and 1 yard = 36 inches) The type of the addLengths function should be:

addLengths :: LengthUnit -> LengthUnit -> LengthUnit

Examples:

  • addLengths (FOOT 2) (INCH 5) INCH 29

  • addLengths (YARD 3) (INCH 3) INCH 111

  • addLengths (FOOT 3) (FOOT 5) INCH 96

  1. addAllLengths – 8%

Now, define a Haskell function addAllLengths that takes a nested list of LengthUnit values and calculates the sum of those in INCH s. Your function shouldn’t need a recursion but should use functions “map” and “foldr (or foldl)”. You may define additional helper functions which are

not recursive.

The type of the addAllLengths function should be:

addAllLengths :: Foldable t => [t LengthUnit] -> LengthUnit

(Hint: The base for fold needs to be a LengthUnit value. )

Examples:

  • addAllLengths [[YARD 2, FOOT 1], [YARD 1, FOOT 2, INCH 10],[YARD 3]] INCH 262

  • addAllLengths [[FOOT 2], [FOOT 2, INCH 2],[]]

INCH 50

  • addAllLengths [] INCH 0

  1. sumTree and createSumTree – 23%

In Haskell, a polymorphic binary tree type with data both at the leaves and interior nodes might be represented as follows:

data Tree a = LEAF a | NODE a (Tree a) (Tree a)

deriving (Show, Read, Eq)

(a) sumTree – 8%

Write a function sumTree that takes a tree of type Tree Integer and calculates the sum of the values stored in the leaves only. The type of the sumTree function should be:

sumTree :: Num p => Tree p -> p

1

sumTree will return : 32

2 7

3 6 8 9

4 5

Examples:

  • t1 = NODE 1

(NODE 2 (NODE 3 (LEAF 4) (LEAF 5)) (LEAF 6))

(NODE 7 (LEAF 8) (LEAF 9))

  • sumTree t1

32

  • t2 = NODE 0

(NODE 0 (LEAF 4) (NODE 0 (LEAF 8) (LEAF 9)))

(NODE 0 (NODE 0 (LEAF 10) (NODE 0 (LEAF 12) (LEAF 13))) (LEAF 7))

  • sumTree t2

63

  • sumTree (LEAF 3)

3

(b) createSumTree 15%

Write a function createSumTree takes an Tree Integer value and returns an Tree Integer where the interior nodes store the sum of the leaf values underneath them. See the example below.

The type of the createSumTree function should be createSumTree :: Num a => Tree a -> Tree a

0

32

0

0

=>

15

17

0

6

8

9

9

6

8

9

4

5

4

5

val t3 = NODE 0

(NODE

0

(NODE 0 (LEAF 4) (LEAF 5)) (LEAF 6))

(NODE

0

(LEAF 8) (LEAF 9))

  • createSumTree t3

returns

NODE 32

(NODE 15 (NODE 9 (LEAF 4) (LEAF 5)) (LEAF 6))

(NODE 17 (LEAF 8) (LEAF 9))

  1. foldListTree – 15%

A polymorphic tree type with nodes of arbitrary number of children might be represented as follows (note that the leaves store a list and interior nodes store list of “ListTree”s):

data ListTree a = ListLEAF [a] | ListNODE [(ListTree a)] deriving (Show, Read, Eq)

Write a function foldListTree that takes a function (f), a base value (base), and a ListTree (t) and combines the values in the lists of the leaf notes in tree t by applying function f. (The leaves of the tree are scanned from left to right).

foldListTree is invoked as:

foldListTree f base t

where f is the combining function of type a -> a -> a.

The type of foldListTree should be:

foldListTree :: (a -> a -> a) -> a -> ListTree a -> a

Example:

[7,8]

[1,2,3] [4,5]

[] []

  1. [ ]

t4 = ListNODE

[ ListNODE [ ListLEAF [1,2,3],ListLEAF [4,5],ListNODE([ListLEAF [6], ListLEAF []]) ], ListNODE [],

ListLEAF [7,8],

ListNODE [ListLEAF [], ListLEAF []] ]

  • foldListTree (+) 0 t4

36

  • minValue = toInteger(minBound::Int)

  • foldListTree (max) (minValue) t4

8

  1. Tree examples – 4%:

Create two tree values : a “Tree Integer” and a “ListTree a” (a will be substituted by the type of the values stored in the tree). The height of both trees should be at least 3. Test your functions sumTree, createSumTree, foldListTree with those trees. The trees you define should be different than those that are given. See the example tests given in file HW2SampleTests.hs

Here is some additional test data for foldListTree.

  • l1 = ListLEAF [“School”,”-“,”of”,”-“,”Electrical”]

  • l2 = ListLEAF [“-“,”Engineering”,”-“]

  • l3 = ListLEAF [“and”,”-“,”Computer”,”-“]

  • l4 = ListLEAF [“Science”]

  • l5 = ListLEAF [“-WSU”]

  • n1 = ListNODE [l1,l2]

  • n2 = ListNODE [n1,l3]

  • t5 = ListNODE [n2,l4,l5]

> foldListTree (++) “” t5 {- “” is empty string-}

“School-of-Electrical-Engineering-and-Computer-Science-WSU”

Testing your functions

We will be using the HUnit unit testing package in CptS355. See

http://hackage.haskell.org/package/HUnit for additional documentation.

The file HW1SampleTests.hs provides at least one sample test case comparing the actual output with the expected (correct) output for each problem. This file imports the HW2 module (HW2.hs file) which will include your implementations of the given problems.

You are expected to add at least 2 more test cases for each problem. Make sure that your test inputs cover all boundary cases. Choose test input different than those provided in the assignment prompt. In HUnit, you can define a new test case using the TestCase function and the list TestList includes the list of all test that will be run in the test suite. So, make sure to add your new test cases to the TestList list. All tests in TestList will be run through the “runTestTT tests” command.

If you don’t add new test cases you will be deduced at least 5% in this homework.