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**July 2016**

- July 28th, 2016: Lao Tzu says what is crooked cannot be made straight... but what does that guy know? Today's #haskell exercise
- July 27th, 2016: For today's #haskell exercise we look at the shortest distance between any two points in a graph. Today's #haskell solution uses brute-force to find shortest distance paths, which works for small graphs
- July 26th, 2016: Today's #haskell exercise looks at (one aspect of) shortest pathing through graphs. Today's #haskell solution is the shortest path through a graph, NOT using continuations. *WHEW*
- July 25th, 2016: For today's #haskell problem we look at pathing through graphs with cycles. We avoid 'teh Sadeness' with today's #haskell solution of pathing graphs with cycles
- July 22nd, 2016: For today's #haskell exercise we tear apart #graph-construction or -pathing ... or both. Today's #haskell solution works PERFECTLY if your graph doesn't have cycles like this one!
- July 21st, 2016: Today's #haskell problem looks at simplifying the representation of pathing through #graph data The #haskell solution paths through a graph, but ... hm: not perfectly. We'll look at complete pathing today.
- July 20th, 2016: Yesterday, I didn't give complete information for the figure. Today's #haskell exercise rectifies that #graph Today's #haskell solution is a #graph of complete information of the figure, and a partial look into pathing
- July 19th, 2016: For today's #haskell exercise we count crows. I mean triangles ... I mean (properly) trigons
- July 15th, 2016: I posted this problem on github this morning but did not announce: #Haskell exercise: extract date from twitter JSON So, BANG! right on the heels of the exercise announcement: Data.Aeson and a little Day-parsing for the solution.
- July 14th, 2016: Today's #haskell exercise ... get this! ... helps you find Haskell exercises, both problems and solutions! #graph For today's #haskell solution I went the graph DaaS-route to extract @1HaskellADay problems and solutions
- July 12th, 2016: Today's #haskell excercise compiles the RID into a Haskell module and analyzes Pride and Prejudice
- July 11th, 2016: Today's #haskell exercise decodes the RID/Regressive Imagery Dictionary from JSON
- July 8th, 2016: Today's #haskell exercise brings together replacing one set of symbols with another and qualified names in XML The #haskell solution today WEARYs me, but it, surprisingly, has COFFEE, so I'm good! Encoding strings-as-symbols.
- July 7th, 2016: Today's #Haskell problem is to write Bram Stoker's Dracula as Jane Austen would have ... erhm, sort of. Not literature: a rehash of Bram Stoker's Dracula using Jane Austen's words .. but then: have you read the original?
- July 6th, 2016: So, loading up an encoding table is on the plate for today's #haskell exercise. We encode Pride and Prejudice as symbols then save it as a #haskell module
- July 5th, 2016: We look at encoding names and qualified names for today's #haskell exercise. For today's #haskell solution we encoded (qualified) names as symbols using SymbolTable
- July 4th, 2016: (summary) Report generation is the name of the game for today's #haskell exercise. And so in today's #haskell solution we generate a report! BOOP!
- July 1st, 2016: *WHEW* It took two days to marshall the data set for today's #haskell exercise: convert junit test result-XML to CSV And the #haskell solution involves TagSoup parsing at applicative functors

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