#frp #reactive #event #stream #signal

frappe

Functional Reactive Programming library for Rust

12 releases

0.4.7 Jun 10, 2020
0.4.6 Aug 23, 2019
0.4.5 Mar 14, 2019
0.4.4 Jan 25, 2019
0.1.0 Mar 19, 2017

#5 in #frp

Download history 7/week @ 2020-11-04 7/week @ 2020-11-11 7/week @ 2020-11-18 18/week @ 2020-11-25 10/week @ 2020-12-02 16/week @ 2020-12-09 1/week @ 2020-12-16 2/week @ 2020-12-23 17/week @ 2020-12-30 7/week @ 2021-01-06 5/week @ 2021-01-13 7/week @ 2021-01-20 6/week @ 2021-01-27 4/week @ 2021-02-03 34/week @ 2021-02-10 41/week @ 2021-02-17

78 downloads per month
Used in 2 crates

MIT license

68KB
1.5K SLoC

frappe - FRP library for Rust

Build Status crates.io Documentation

Frappe is a concurrent Event-Driven FRP library. It aims to provide a simple, efficient and Rust-idiomatic way to write interactive applications in a declarative way.

Events are processed in streams, and they can be accumulated and read using signals. Also stream events can be turned into futures using the Stream::next method, so you can listen to them via async/await.

Usage

use frappe::Sink;

fn main() {
    // values are sent from a sink..
    let sink = Sink::new();
    // ..into a stream chain
    let stream = sink.stream().inspect(|a| println!("--sent: {}", a));

    // `hold` creates a Signal that stores the last value sent to the stream
    let last = stream.hold(0);

    // stream callbacks receive a MaybeOwned<T> argument, so we need to deref the value
    let sum = stream.fold(0, |acc, n| acc + *n);

    let half_even = stream
        // the methods filter, map, fold are analogous to Iterator operations
        .filter(|n| n % 2 == 0)
        .map(|n| *n / 2)
        .fold(Vec::new(), |mut vec, n| {
            vec.push(*n);
            vec
        }) // note: .collect::<Vec<_>>() does the same
        .map(|v| format!("{:?}", v));

    // we can send individual values
    sink.send(6);
    sink.send(42);
    sink.send(-1);
    // or multiple ones at once
    sink.feed(10..15);

    // `sample` gets a copy of the value stored in the signal
    println!("last: {}", last.sample());
    // printing a signal samples it
    println!("sum: {}", sum);
    println!("half_even: {}", half_even);
}

You can also check the frappe-gtk examples for more complex usage examples on GUI applications.

Dependencies

~1.5MB
~22K SLoC