Subject: Re: Infinite grid Newsgroups: gmane.comp.lang.haskell.cafe Date: Monday 5th January 2009 21:34:44 UTC (over 8 years ago) I think I found a solution to this, if you're still looking for one. See attached code. It uses a rose tree zipper where tree depth is manhattan distance from origin and forest width is nodes around concentric diamonds. The code is straightforward. Polar coords (RK) are stored in node label, with conversion to/from cartesian calculated on the fly (but may also be stored in label if speed is more important than time). Cyclic closed loop tests like your f below run in constant space for me. Dan Weston Martijn van Steenbergen wrote: > Hello, > > I would like to construct an infinite two-dimensional grid of nodes, > where a node looks like this: > >> data Node = Node >> { north :: Node >> , east :: Node >> , south :: Node >> , west :: Node >> } > > in such a way that for every node n in the grid it doesn't matter how I > travel to n, I always end up in the same memory location for that node. > > I suspect another way of saying that is that > >> let f = f . north . east . south . west in f origin > > should run in constant space. I hope this makes the problem clear. :-) > > How do I do this? > > Thanks in advance, > > Martijn. |
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