# closed

Integers bounded by a closed interval https://github.com/frontrowed/closed#readme

Latest on Hackage: | 0.2.0.1 |

MIT licensed by

**Chris Parks**Maintained by

**Front Row Education**#### Module documentation for 0.2.0

This version can be pinned in stack with:

`[email protected]:22a7e51970c17484698867f502fc23a8ac06e98a0e054289219458c2a79f3e76,1483`

# closed

Integers bounded by a closed interval

## Build

```plaintext

stack build

```

## Tutorial

### Overview

This package exports one core data type `Closed (n :: Nat) (m :: Nat)` for describing integers bounded by a closed interval. That is, given `cx :: Closed n m`, `getClosed cx` is an integer `x` where `n <= x <= m`.

We also export a type family `Bounds` for describing open and half-open intervals in terms of closed intervals.

```plaintext

Bounds (Inclusive 0) (Inclusive 10) => Closed 0 10

Bounds (Inclusive 0) (Exclusive 10) => Closed 0 9

Bounds (Exclusive 0) (Inclusive 10) => Closed 1 10

Bounds (Exclusive 0) (Exclusive 10) => Closed 1 9

```

### Preamble

For most uses of `closed`, you'll only need `DataKinds` and maybe `TypeFamilies`. The other extensions below just make some of the tests concise.

```haskell

{-# LANGUAGE TypeFamilies #-}

{-# LANGUAGE DataKinds #-}

{-# LANGUAGE OverloadedStrings #-}

{-# LANGUAGE OverloadedLists #-}

{-# LANGUAGE TypeApplications #-}

{-# LANGUAGE ScopedTypeVariables #-}

{-# OPTIONS_GHC -fno-warn-unticked-promoted-constructors #-}

module Main where

import Closed

import Control.Exception

import Data.Aeson

import Database.Persist

import Data.Proxy

import Data.Text

import Data.Vector

import GHC.TypeLits

import qualified Data.Csv as CSV

import Test.Hspec

import Test.Hspec.QuickCheck

main :: IO ()

main = hspec $ do

```

### Construction

The safe constructor `closed` uses `Maybe` to indicate failure. There is also an unsafe constructor `unsafeClosed` as well as a `Num` instance that implements `fromInteger`.

```haskell

describe "safe construction" $ do

it "should successfully construct values in the specified bounds" $ do

let result = closed 2 :: Maybe (Bounds (Inclusive 2) (Exclusive 5))

getClosed <$> result `shouldBe` Just 2

it "should fail to construct values outside the specified bounds" $ do

let result = closed 1 :: Maybe (Bounds (Inclusive 2) (Exclusive 5))

getClosed <$> result `shouldBe` Nothing

describe "unsafe construction" $ do

it "should successfully construct values in the specified bounds" $ do

-- Note that you can use -XTypeApplications instead of type annotations

let result = unsafeClosed @2 @4 2

getClosed result `shouldBe` 2

it "should fail to construct values outside the specified bounds" $ do

let result = unsafeClosed @2 @4 1

evaluate (getClosed result) `shouldThrow` anyErrorCall

describe "unsafe literal construction" $ do

it "should successfully construct values in the specified bounds" $ do

let result = 2 :: Bounds (Inclusive 2) (Exclusive 5)

getClosed result `shouldBe` 2

it "should fail to construct values outside the specified bounds" $ do

let result = 1 :: Bounds (Inclusive 2) (Exclusive 5)

evaluate (getClosed result) `shouldThrow` anyErrorCall

```

### Elimination

Use `getClosed` to extract the `Integer` from a `Closed` value.

```haskell

describe "elimination" $ do

it "should allow the integer value to be extracted" $ do

let result = 1 :: Bounds (Inclusive 0) (Exclusive 10)

getClosed result `shouldBe` 1

```

### Bounds Manipulation

The upper and lower bounds can be queried, strengthened, and weakened.

```haskell

describe "bounds manipulation" $ do

let cx = 4 :: Bounds (Inclusive 2) (Exclusive 10)

it "should allow querying the bounds" $ do

upperBound cx `shouldBe` (Proxy @9)

lowerBound cx `shouldBe` (Proxy @2)

it "should allow weakening the bounds" $ do

upperBound (weakenUpper cx) `shouldBe` (Proxy @10)

lowerBound (weakenLower cx) `shouldBe` (Proxy @1)

it "should allow weakening the bounds by more than one" $ do

upperBound (weakenUpper cx) `shouldBe` (Proxy @20)

lowerBound (weakenLower cx) `shouldBe` (Proxy @0)

it "should allow strengthening the bounds" $ do

upperBound <$> strengthenUpper cx `shouldBe` Just (Proxy @8)

lowerBound <$> strengthenLower cx `shouldBe` Just (Proxy @3)

it "should allow strengthening the bounds by more than one" $ do

upperBound <$> strengthenUpper cx `shouldBe` Just (Proxy @7)

lowerBound <$> strengthenLower cx `shouldBe` Just (Proxy @4)

```

### Arithmetic

Arithmetic gets stuck at the upper and lower bounds instead of wrapping. This is called [Saturation Arithmetic](https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Saturation_arithmetic).

```haskell

describe "arithmetic" $ do

it "addition to the maxBound should have no effect" $ do

let result = maxBound :: Bounds (Inclusive 1) (Exclusive 10)

result + 1 `shouldBe` result

it "subtraction from the minBound should have no effect" $ do

let result = minBound :: Bounds (Inclusive 1) (Exclusive 10)

result - 1 `shouldBe` result

```

### Serialization

Parsing of closed values is strict.

```haskell

describe "json" $ do

it "should successfully parse values in the specified bounds" $ do

let result = eitherDecode "1" :: Either String (Bounds (Inclusive 1) (Exclusive 10))

result `shouldBe` Right 1

it "should fail to parse values outside the specified bounds" $ do

let result = eitherDecode "0" :: Either String (Bounds (Inclusive 1) (Exclusive 10))

result `shouldBe` Left "Error in $: parseJSON: Integer 0 is not representable in Closed 1 9"

describe "csv" $ do

it "should successfully parse values in the specified bounds" $ do

let result = CSV.decode CSV.NoHeader "1" :: Either String (Vector (CSV.Only (Bounds (Inclusive 1) (Exclusive 10))))

result `shouldBe` Right [CSV.Only 1]

it "should fail to parse values outside the specified bounds" $ do

let result = CSV.decode CSV.NoHeader "0" :: Either String (Vector (CSV.Only (Bounds (Inclusive 1) (Exclusive 10))))

result `shouldBe` Left "parse error (Failed reading: conversion error: parseField: Integer 0 is not representable in Closed 1 9) at \"\""

describe "persistent" $ do

it "should successfully parse values in the specified bounds" $ do

let result = fromPersistValue (PersistInt64 1) :: Either Text (Bounds (Inclusive 1) (Exclusive 10))

result `shouldBe` Right 1

it "should fail to parse values outside the specified bounds" $ do

let result = fromPersistValue (PersistInt64 0) :: Either Text (Bounds (Inclusive 1) (Exclusive 10))

result `shouldBe` Left "fromPersistValue: Integer 0 is not representable in Closed 1 9"

```

### Testing

Closed values can be generated with QuickCheck

```haskell

describe "quickcheck" $ do

prop "should always generate values in the specified bounds" $

\(cx :: Closed 0 1000) ->

natVal (lowerBound cx) <= getClosed cx &&

getClosed cx <= natVal (upperBound cx)

```

## Remarks

This library was inspired by [finite-typelits](https://hackage.haskell.org/package/finite-typelits) and [finite-typelits-bounded](https://github.com/pseudonom/finite-typelits-bounded). The differences are summarized below:

* `finite-typelits` - A value of `Finite (n :: Nat)` is in the half-open interval `[0, n)`. Uses modular arithmetic.

* `finite-typelits-bounded` - A value of `Finite (n :: Nat)` is in the half-open interval `[0, n)`. Uses saturation arithmetic.

* `closed` - A value of `Closed (n :: Nat) (m :: Nat)` is in the closed interval `[n, m]`. Uses saturation arithmetic.

Integers bounded by a closed interval

## Build

```plaintext

stack build

```

## Tutorial

### Overview

This package exports one core data type `Closed (n :: Nat) (m :: Nat)` for describing integers bounded by a closed interval. That is, given `cx :: Closed n m`, `getClosed cx` is an integer `x` where `n <= x <= m`.

We also export a type family `Bounds` for describing open and half-open intervals in terms of closed intervals.

```plaintext

Bounds (Inclusive 0) (Inclusive 10) => Closed 0 10

Bounds (Inclusive 0) (Exclusive 10) => Closed 0 9

Bounds (Exclusive 0) (Inclusive 10) => Closed 1 10

Bounds (Exclusive 0) (Exclusive 10) => Closed 1 9

```

### Preamble

For most uses of `closed`, you'll only need `DataKinds` and maybe `TypeFamilies`. The other extensions below just make some of the tests concise.

```haskell

{-# LANGUAGE TypeFamilies #-}

{-# LANGUAGE DataKinds #-}

{-# LANGUAGE OverloadedStrings #-}

{-# LANGUAGE OverloadedLists #-}

{-# LANGUAGE TypeApplications #-}

{-# LANGUAGE ScopedTypeVariables #-}

{-# OPTIONS_GHC -fno-warn-unticked-promoted-constructors #-}

module Main where

import Closed

import Control.Exception

import Data.Aeson

import Database.Persist

import Data.Proxy

import Data.Text

import Data.Vector

import GHC.TypeLits

import qualified Data.Csv as CSV

import Test.Hspec

import Test.Hspec.QuickCheck

main :: IO ()

main = hspec $ do

```

### Construction

The safe constructor `closed` uses `Maybe` to indicate failure. There is also an unsafe constructor `unsafeClosed` as well as a `Num` instance that implements `fromInteger`.

```haskell

describe "safe construction" $ do

it "should successfully construct values in the specified bounds" $ do

let result = closed 2 :: Maybe (Bounds (Inclusive 2) (Exclusive 5))

getClosed <$> result `shouldBe` Just 2

it "should fail to construct values outside the specified bounds" $ do

let result = closed 1 :: Maybe (Bounds (Inclusive 2) (Exclusive 5))

getClosed <$> result `shouldBe` Nothing

describe "unsafe construction" $ do

it "should successfully construct values in the specified bounds" $ do

-- Note that you can use -XTypeApplications instead of type annotations

let result = unsafeClosed @2 @4 2

getClosed result `shouldBe` 2

it "should fail to construct values outside the specified bounds" $ do

let result = unsafeClosed @2 @4 1

evaluate (getClosed result) `shouldThrow` anyErrorCall

describe "unsafe literal construction" $ do

it "should successfully construct values in the specified bounds" $ do

let result = 2 :: Bounds (Inclusive 2) (Exclusive 5)

getClosed result `shouldBe` 2

it "should fail to construct values outside the specified bounds" $ do

let result = 1 :: Bounds (Inclusive 2) (Exclusive 5)

evaluate (getClosed result) `shouldThrow` anyErrorCall

```

### Elimination

Use `getClosed` to extract the `Integer` from a `Closed` value.

```haskell

describe "elimination" $ do

it "should allow the integer value to be extracted" $ do

let result = 1 :: Bounds (Inclusive 0) (Exclusive 10)

getClosed result `shouldBe` 1

```

### Bounds Manipulation

The upper and lower bounds can be queried, strengthened, and weakened.

```haskell

describe "bounds manipulation" $ do

let cx = 4 :: Bounds (Inclusive 2) (Exclusive 10)

it "should allow querying the bounds" $ do

upperBound cx `shouldBe` (Proxy @9)

lowerBound cx `shouldBe` (Proxy @2)

it "should allow weakening the bounds" $ do

upperBound (weakenUpper cx) `shouldBe` (Proxy @10)

lowerBound (weakenLower cx) `shouldBe` (Proxy @1)

it "should allow weakening the bounds by more than one" $ do

upperBound (weakenUpper cx) `shouldBe` (Proxy @20)

lowerBound (weakenLower cx) `shouldBe` (Proxy @0)

it "should allow strengthening the bounds" $ do

upperBound <$> strengthenUpper cx `shouldBe` Just (Proxy @8)

lowerBound <$> strengthenLower cx `shouldBe` Just (Proxy @3)

it "should allow strengthening the bounds by more than one" $ do

upperBound <$> strengthenUpper cx `shouldBe` Just (Proxy @7)

lowerBound <$> strengthenLower cx `shouldBe` Just (Proxy @4)

```

### Arithmetic

Arithmetic gets stuck at the upper and lower bounds instead of wrapping. This is called [Saturation Arithmetic](https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Saturation_arithmetic).

```haskell

describe "arithmetic" $ do

it "addition to the maxBound should have no effect" $ do

let result = maxBound :: Bounds (Inclusive 1) (Exclusive 10)

result + 1 `shouldBe` result

it "subtraction from the minBound should have no effect" $ do

let result = minBound :: Bounds (Inclusive 1) (Exclusive 10)

result - 1 `shouldBe` result

```

### Serialization

Parsing of closed values is strict.

```haskell

describe "json" $ do

it "should successfully parse values in the specified bounds" $ do

let result = eitherDecode "1" :: Either String (Bounds (Inclusive 1) (Exclusive 10))

result `shouldBe` Right 1

it "should fail to parse values outside the specified bounds" $ do

let result = eitherDecode "0" :: Either String (Bounds (Inclusive 1) (Exclusive 10))

result `shouldBe` Left "Error in $: parseJSON: Integer 0 is not representable in Closed 1 9"

describe "csv" $ do

it "should successfully parse values in the specified bounds" $ do

let result = CSV.decode CSV.NoHeader "1" :: Either String (Vector (CSV.Only (Bounds (Inclusive 1) (Exclusive 10))))

result `shouldBe` Right [CSV.Only 1]

it "should fail to parse values outside the specified bounds" $ do

let result = CSV.decode CSV.NoHeader "0" :: Either String (Vector (CSV.Only (Bounds (Inclusive 1) (Exclusive 10))))

result `shouldBe` Left "parse error (Failed reading: conversion error: parseField: Integer 0 is not representable in Closed 1 9) at \"\""

describe "persistent" $ do

it "should successfully parse values in the specified bounds" $ do

let result = fromPersistValue (PersistInt64 1) :: Either Text (Bounds (Inclusive 1) (Exclusive 10))

result `shouldBe` Right 1

it "should fail to parse values outside the specified bounds" $ do

let result = fromPersistValue (PersistInt64 0) :: Either Text (Bounds (Inclusive 1) (Exclusive 10))

result `shouldBe` Left "fromPersistValue: Integer 0 is not representable in Closed 1 9"

```

### Testing

Closed values can be generated with QuickCheck

```haskell

describe "quickcheck" $ do

prop "should always generate values in the specified bounds" $

\(cx :: Closed 0 1000) ->

natVal (lowerBound cx) <= getClosed cx &&

getClosed cx <= natVal (upperBound cx)

```

## Remarks

This library was inspired by [finite-typelits](https://hackage.haskell.org/package/finite-typelits) and [finite-typelits-bounded](https://github.com/pseudonom/finite-typelits-bounded). The differences are summarized below:

* `finite-typelits` - A value of `Finite (n :: Nat)` is in the half-open interval `[0, n)`. Uses modular arithmetic.

* `finite-typelits-bounded` - A value of `Finite (n :: Nat)` is in the half-open interval `[0, n)`. Uses saturation arithmetic.

* `closed` - A value of `Closed (n :: Nat) (m :: Nat)` is in the closed interval `[n, m]`. Uses saturation arithmetic.

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