- May 27th, 2018:

data F = F { a, b, c :: String }

data Stamped a = { time :: Day, stamped :: a }

f :: Stamped F -> String

output of f x is "time a b c" for the respective values of time, a, b, c

Is there some monadic / applicative elegant definition that does this? - Nickolay Kudasov @crazy_fizruk

f = intercalate “ “ . sequence [ show.time, a.stamped, b.stamped, c.stamped ] - Nickolay Kudasov @crazy_fizruk

f = intercalate " " <$> http://pure.show .time <> (sequence [a, b, c]).stamped

A bit trickier, but shorter and uses stamped once. - April 13th, 2018: given f :: [a] -> b -> [c]

where c is a derived from g :: a -> b -> c

You have [a] and [b]

Write a function h :: [a] -> [b] -> [c] from f

## Monday, February 18, 2019

### April/May 2019 1HaskellADay 1Liners

### January 2019 1HaskellADay Problems and Solutions

- January 30th, 2019: Wednesday's #haskell problem is to take the JSON-y articles and the HTML-encoded articles and sort them by id and by date.
- January 29th, 2019: For Tuesday's #haskell problem we convert JSON-like strings to valid HTML strings, handling irregularities (gracefully!) in the input data as we go. For Tuesday's #haskell solution we convert text to text when you're not sure of the structure a priori.
- January 28th, 2019: Hello, Haskellers! Happy New Year! Monday's #haskell problem is a little warming-up JSON parsing exercise to get back into the swing of things. Monday's #haskell solution uses the Data.Aeson library to parse the JSON into Haskell data structures.

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