Copyright | Copyright (c) 2010--2015 wren gayle romano |
---|---|

License | BSD2 |

Maintainer | wren@community.haskell.org |

Stability | provisional |

Portability | BangPatterns |

Safe Haskell | None |

Language | Haskell98 |

Functions for parsing and producing `Integral`

values from/to
`ByteString`

s based on the "Char8" encoding. That is, we assume
an ASCII-compatible encoding of alphanumeric characters.

*Since: 0.3.0*

- readSigned :: Num a => (ByteString -> Maybe (a, ByteString)) -> ByteString -> Maybe (a, ByteString)
- readDecimal :: Integral a => ByteString -> Maybe (a, ByteString)
- readDecimal_ :: Integral a => ByteString -> a
- packDecimal :: Integral a => a -> Maybe ByteString
- readHexadecimal :: Integral a => ByteString -> Maybe (a, ByteString)
- packHexadecimal :: Integral a => a -> Maybe ByteString
- asHexadecimal :: ByteString -> ByteString
- readOctal :: Integral a => ByteString -> Maybe (a, ByteString)
- packOctal :: Integral a => a -> Maybe ByteString

# General combinators

readSigned :: Num a => (ByteString -> Maybe (a, ByteString)) -> ByteString -> Maybe (a, ByteString) Source

Adjust a reading function to recognize an optional leading sign. As with the other functions, we assume an ASCII-compatible encoding of the sign characters.

# Decimal conversions

readDecimal :: Integral a => ByteString -> Maybe (a, ByteString) Source

Read an unsigned/non-negative integral value in ASCII decimal
format. Returns `Nothing`

if there is no integer at the beginning
of the string, otherwise returns `Just`

the integer read and the
remainder of the string.

If you are extremely concerned with performance, then it is more
performant to use this function at `Int`

or `Word`

and then to
call `fromIntegral`

to perform the conversion at the end. However,
doing this will make your code succeptible to overflow bugs if
the target type is larger than `Int`

.

readDecimal_ :: Integral a => ByteString -> a Source

A variant of `readDecimal`

which does not return the tail of
the string, and returns `0`

instead of `Nothing`

. This is twice
as fast for `Int64`

on 32-bit systems, but has identical performance
to `readDecimal`

for all other types and architectures.

*Since: 0.4.0*

packDecimal :: Integral a => a -> Maybe ByteString Source

Convert a non-negative integer into an (unsigned) ASCII decimal
string. Returns `Nothing`

on negative inputs.

# Hexadecimal conversions

readHexadecimal :: Integral a => ByteString -> Maybe (a, ByteString) Source

Read a non-negative integral value in ASCII hexadecimal format.
Returns `Nothing`

if there is no integer at the beginning of the
string, otherwise returns `Just`

the integer read and the remainder
of the string.

This function does not recognize the various hexadecimal sigils like "0x", but because there are so many different variants, those are best handled by helper functions which then use this function for the actual numerical parsing. This function recognizes both upper-case, lower-case, and mixed-case hexadecimal.

packHexadecimal :: Integral a => a -> Maybe ByteString Source

Convert a non-negative integer into a lower-case ASCII hexadecimal
string. Returns `Nothing`

on negative inputs.

asHexadecimal :: ByteString -> ByteString Source

Convert a bitvector into a lower-case ASCII hexadecimal string. This is helpful for visualizing raw binary data, rather than for parsing as such.

# Octal conversions

readOctal :: Integral a => ByteString -> Maybe (a, ByteString) Source

Read a non-negative integral value in ASCII octal format.
Returns `Nothing`

if there is no integer at the beginning of the
string, otherwise returns `Just`

the integer read and the remainder
of the string.

This function does not recognize the various octal sigils like "0o", but because there are different variants, those are best handled by helper functions which then use this function for the actual numerical parsing.

packOctal :: Integral a => a -> Maybe ByteString Source

Convert a non-negative integer into an ASCII octal string.
Returns `Nothing`

on negative inputs.