```
> {-# LANGUAGE TypeSynonymInstances #-}
> module Hw2 where
```

```
> import Control.Applicative
> import Data.Map
> import Control.Monad.State hiding (when)
> import Text.Parsec hiding (State, between)
> import Text.Parsec.Combinator hiding (between)
> import Text.Parsec.Char
> import Text.Parsec.String
```

This week’s homework is presented as a literate Haskell file, just like the lectures. This means that every line beginning with `>`

is interpreted as Haskell code by the compiler, while every other line is ignored. (Think of this as the comments and code being reversed from what they usually are.)

You can load this file into `ghci`

and compile it with `ghc`

just like any other Haskell file, so long as you remember to save it with a `.lhs`

suffix.

To complete this homework, download this file as plain text and answer each question, filling in code where noted (i.e. where it says `error "TBD"`

).

Your code *must* typecheck against the given type signatures. Feel free to add your own tests to this file to exercise the functions you write. Submit your homework by sending this file, filled in appropriately, to `cse230@goto.ucsd.edu`

with the subject “HW2”; you will receive a confirmation email after submitting.

Before starting this assignment:

- Install
`parsec3`

via the command`cabal install parsec3`

- Learn to read the documentation
- Download the test files test.imp, fact.imp, abs.imp, times.imp.

Tell us your name, email and student ID, by replacing the respective strings below

```
> myName = "Write Your Name Here"
> myEmail = "Write Your Email Here"
> mySID = "Write Your SID Here"
```

`foldl`

Define the following functions by filling in the “error” portion:

- Describe
`foldl`

and give an implementation:

```
> myFoldl :: (a -> b -> a) -> a -> [b] -> a
> myFoldl f b xs = error "TBD"
```

- Using the standard
`foldl`

(not`myFoldl`

), define the list reverse function:

```
> myReverse :: [a] -> [a]
> myReverse xs = error "TBD"
```

- Define
`foldr`

in terms of`foldl`

:

```
> myFoldr :: (a -> b -> b) -> b -> [a] -> b
> myFoldr f b xs = error "TBD"
```

- Define
`foldl`

in terms of the standard`foldr`

(not`myFoldr`

):

```
> myFoldl2 :: (a -> b -> a) -> a -> [b] -> a
> myFoldl2 f b xs = error "TBD"
```

- Try applying
`foldl`

to a gigantic list. Why is it so slow? Try using`foldl'`

(from Data.List) instead; can you explain why it’s faster?

Recall the following type of binary search trees:

```
> data BST k v = Emp
> | Bind k v (BST k v) (BST k v)
> deriving (Show)
```

Define a `delete`

function for BSTs of this type:

```
> delete :: (Ord k) => k -> BST k v -> BST k v
> delete k t = error "TBD"
```

Next, you will use monads to build an evaluator for a simple *WHILE* language. In this language, we will represent different program variables as

`> type Variable = String`

Programs in the language are simply values of the type

```
> data Statement =
> Assign Variable Expression -- x = e
> | If Expression Statement Statement -- if (e) {s1} else {s2}
> | While Expression Statement -- while (e) {s}
> | Sequence Statement Statement -- s1; s2
> | Skip -- no-op
> deriving (Show)
```

where expressions are variables, constants or binary operators applied to sub-expressions

```
> data Expression =
> Var Variable -- x
> | Val Value -- v
> | Op Bop Expression Expression
> deriving (Show)
```

and binary operators are simply two-ary functions

```
> data Bop =
> Plus -- + :: Int -> Int -> Int
> | Minus -- - :: Int -> Int -> Int
> | Times -- * :: Int -> Int -> Int
> | Divide -- / :: Int -> Int -> Int
> | Gt -- > :: Int -> Int -> Bool
> | Ge -- >= :: Int -> Int -> Bool
> | Lt -- < :: Int -> Int -> Bool
> | Le -- <= :: Int -> Int -> Bool
> deriving (Show)
```

```
> data Value =
> IntVal Int
> | BoolVal Bool
> deriving (Show)
```

We will represent the *store* i.e. the machine’s memory, as an associative map from `Variable`

to `Value`

`> type Store = Map Variable Value`

**Note:** we don’t have exceptions (yet), so if a variable is not found (eg because it is not initialized) simply return the value `0`

. In future assignments, we will add this as a case where exceptions are thrown (the other case being type errors.)

We will use the standard library’s `State`

monad to represent the world-transformer. Intuitively, `State s a`

is equivalent to the world-transformer `s -> (a, s)`

. See the above documentation for more details. You can ignore the bits about `StateT`

for now.

First, write a function

`> evalE :: Expression -> State Store Value`

that takes as input an expression and returns a world-transformer that returns a value. Yes, right now, the transformer doesnt really transform the world, but we will use the monad nevertheless as later, the world may change, when we add exceptions and such.

**Hint:** The value `get`

is of type `State Store Store`

. Thus, to extract the value of the “current store” in a variable `s`

use `s <- get`

.

```
> evalE (Var x) = error "TBD"
> evalE (Val v) = error "TBD"
> evalE (Op o e1 e2) = error "TBD"
```

Next, write a function

`> evalS :: Statement -> State Store ()`

that takes as input a statement and returns a world-transformer that returns a unit. Here, the world-transformer should in fact update the input store appropriately with the assignments executed in the course of evaluating the `Statement`

.

**Hint:** The value `put`

is of type `Store -> State Store ()`

. Thus, to “update” the value of the store with the new store `s'`

do `put s`

.

```
> evalS w@(While e s) = error "TBD"
> evalS Skip = error "TBD"
> evalS (Sequence s1 s2) = error "TBD"
> evalS (Assign x e ) = error "TBD"
> evalS (If e s1 s2) = error "TBD"
```

In the `If`

case, if `e`

evaluates to a non-boolean value, just skip both the branches. (We will convert it into a type error in the next homework.) Finally, write a function

```
> execS :: Statement -> Store -> Store
> execS = error "TBD"
```

such that `execS stmt store`

returns the new `Store`

that results from evaluating the command `stmt`

from the world `store`

. **Hint:** You may want to use the library function

`execState :: State s a -> s -> s`

When you are done with the above, the following function will “run” a statement starting with the `empty`

store (where no variable is initialized). Running the program should print the value of all variables at the end of execution.

```
> run :: Statement -> IO ()
> run stmt = do putStrLn "Output Store:"
> putStrLn $ show $ execS stmt empty
```

Here are a few “tests” that you can use to check your implementation.

`> w_test = (Sequence (Assign "X" (Op Plus (Op Minus (Op Plus (Val (IntVal 1)) (Val (IntVal 2))) (Val (IntVal 3))) (Op Plus (Val (IntVal 1)) (Val (IntVal 3))))) (Sequence (Assign "Y" (Val (IntVal 0))) (While (Op Gt (Var "X") (Val (IntVal 0))) (Sequence (Assign "Y" (Op Plus (Var "Y") (Var "X"))) (Assign "X" (Op Minus (Var "X") (Val (IntVal 1))))))))`

`> w_fact = (Sequence (Assign "N" (Val (IntVal 2))) (Sequence (Assign "F" (Val (IntVal 1))) (While (Op Gt (Var "N") (Val (IntVal 0))) (Sequence (Assign "X" (Var "N")) (Sequence (Assign "Z" (Var "F")) (Sequence (While (Op Gt (Var "X") (Val (IntVal 1))) (Sequence (Assign "F" (Op Plus (Var "Z") (Var "F"))) (Assign "X" (Op Minus (Var "X") (Val (IntVal 1)))))) (Assign "N" (Op Minus (Var "N") (Val (IntVal 1))))))))))`

As you can see, it is rather tedious to write the above tests! They correspond to the code in the files `test.imp`

and `fact.imp`

. When you are done, you should get

```
ghci> run w_test
Output Store:
fromList [("X",IntVal 0),("Y",IntVal 10)]
ghci> run w_fact
Output Store:
fromList [("F",IntVal 2),("N",IntVal 0),("X",IntVal 1),("Z",IntVal 2)]
```

It is rather tedious to have to specify individual programs as Haskell values. For this problem, you will use parser combinators to build a parser for the WHILE language from the previous problem.

First, we will write parsers for the `Value`

type

```
> valueP :: Parser Value
> valueP = intP <|> boolP
```

To do so, fill in the implementations of

```
> intP :: Parser Value
> intP = error "TBD"
```

Next, define a parser that will accept a particular string `s`

as a given value `x`

```
> constP :: String -> a -> Parser a
> constP s x = error "TBD"
```

and use the above to define a parser for boolean values where `"true"`

and `"false"`

should be parsed appropriately.

```
> boolP :: Parser Value
> boolP = error "TBD"
```

Continue to use the above to parse the binary operators

```
> opP :: Parser Bop
> opP = error "TBD"
```

Next, the following is a parser for variables, where each variable is one-or-more uppercase letters.

```
> varP :: Parser Variable
> varP = many1 upper
```

Use the above to write a parser for `Expression`

values

```
> exprP :: Parser Expression
> exprP = error "TBD"
```

Next, use the expression parsers to build a statement parser

```
> statementP :: Parser Statement
> statementP = error "TBD"
```

When you are done, we can put the parser and evaluator together in the end-to-end interpreter function

```
> runFile s = do p <- parseFromFile statementP s
> case p of
> Left err -> print err
> Right stmt -> run stmt
```

When you are done you should see the following at the ghci prompt

```
ghci> runFile "test.imp"
Output Store:
fromList [("X",IntVal 0),("Y",IntVal 10)]
ghci> runFile "fact.imp"
Output Store:
fromList [("F",IntVal 2),("N",IntVal 0),("X",IntVal 1),("Z",IntVal 2)]
```