# Data.Function

- Package
- prelude
- Repository
- purerl/purescript-prelude

### #flip Source

`flip :: forall a b c. (a -> b -> c) -> b -> a -> c`

Given a function that takes two arguments, applies the arguments to the function in a swapped order.

```
flip append "1" "2" == append "2" "1" == "21"
const 1 "two" == 1
flip const 1 "two" == const "two" 1 == "two"
```

### #const Source

`const :: forall a b. a -> b -> a`

Returns its first argument and ignores its second.

```
const 1 "hello" = 1
```

It can also be thought of as creating a function that ignores its argument:

```
const 1 = \_ -> 1
```

### #apply Source

`apply :: forall a b. (a -> b) -> a -> b`

Applies a function to an argument. This is primarily used as the operator
`($)`

which allows parentheses to be omitted in some cases, or as a
natural way to apply a chain of composed functions to a value.

### #($) Source

Operator alias for Data.Function.apply *(right-associative / precedence 0)*

Applies a function to an argument: the reverse of `(#)`

.

```
length $ groupBy productCategory $ filter isInStock $ products
```

is equivalent to:

```
length (groupBy productCategory (filter isInStock products))
```

Or another alternative equivalent, applying chain of composed functions to a value:

```
length <<< groupBy productCategory <<< filter isInStock $ products
```

### #applyFlipped Source

`applyFlipped :: forall a b. a -> (a -> b) -> b`

Applies an argument to a function. This is primarily used as the `(#)`

operator, which allows parentheses to be omitted in some cases, or as a
natural way to apply a value to a chain of composed functions.

### #(#) Source

Operator alias for Data.Function.applyFlipped *(left-associative / precedence 1)*

Applies an argument to a function: the reverse of `($)`

.

```
products # filter isInStock # groupBy productCategory # length
```

is equivalent to:

```
length (groupBy productCategory (filter isInStock products))
```

Or another alternative equivalent, applying a value to a chain of composed functions:

```
products # filter isInStock >>> groupBy productCategory >>> length
```

### #on Source

`on :: forall a b c. (b -> b -> c) -> (a -> b) -> a -> a -> c`

The `on`

function is used to change the domain of a binary operator.

For example, we can create a function which compares two records based on the values of their `x`

properties:

```
compareX :: forall r. { x :: Number | r } -> { x :: Number | r } -> Ordering
compareX = compare `on` _.x
```

## Re-exports from **Control.**Category

### #compose Source

`compose :: forall a b c d. Semigroupoid a => a c d -> a b c -> a b d`

- Modules
- Control.
Applicative - Control.
Apply - Control.
Bind - Control.
Category - Control.
Monad - Control.
Semigroupoid - Data.
Boolean - Data.
BooleanAlgebra - Data.
Bounded - Data.
Bounded. Generic - Data.
CommutativeRing - Data.
DivisionRing - Data.
Eq - Data.
Eq. Generic - Data.
EuclideanRing - Data.
Field - Data.
Function - Data.
Functor - Data.
Generic. Rep - Data.
HeytingAlgebra - Data.
HeytingAlgebra. Generic - Data.
Monoid - Data.
Monoid. Additive - Data.
Monoid. Conj - Data.
Monoid. Disj - Data.
Monoid. Dual - Data.
Monoid. Endo - Data.
Monoid. Generic - Data.
Monoid. Multiplicative - Data.
NaturalTransformation - Data.
Ord - Data.
Ord. Generic - Data.
Ordering - Data.
Ring - Data.
Ring. Generic - Data.
Semigroup - Data.
Semigroup. First - Data.
Semigroup. Generic - Data.
Semigroup. Last - Data.
Semiring - Data.
Semiring. Generic - Data.
Show - Data.
Show. Generic - Data.
Symbol - Data.
Unit - Data.
Void - Prelude
- Record.
Unsafe - Type.
Data. Row - Type.
Data. RowList - Type.
Proxy