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It seems that the liftIO function from MonadIO can be generalized to access whatever the base of a transformer stack happens to be. So there is no need for a liftSTM, liftST, etc.
View New monads/MonadBase.
MonadLib is written by Iavor S. Diatchki.
It is a new version of the mtl package with base monads: Id, and Lift, and transformers ReaderT, WriterT, StateT, ExceptionT, ChoiceT, and ContT.
It also defines BaseM which is like MonadBase above.
A simple monad transformer to allow computations in the transformed monad to generate random values.
View New monads/MonadRandom.
A refinement of MonadRandom to integrate RandomGen's split function.
View at New monads/MonadRandomSplittable
The Maybe monad deserves a transformer, just like the other classic monads.
View New monads/MaybeT.
Here is a simple monad/monad transformer for computations which consume values from a (finite or infinite) supply. Note that due to pattern matching, running out of supply in a non-MonadZero monad will cause an error.
View New monads/MonadSupply.
Here is a modified state monad transformer for keeping track of undo/redo states automatically.
View New monads/MonadUndo.
This is a simple (trivial) monad transformer for supplying unique integer values to an algorithm.
View New monads/MonadUnique.
Here's an extension of the ST monad in which the references are ordered and showable (they list their creation index).
View New monads/MonadSTO.
There is a MonadNondet that when compiled with optimizations outperforms List.
10 Stateful nondeterminism
There is a Stateful nondeterminism monad for if you want to do nondeterministic computation with local states for each of your threads and a global state shared by all your threads.
Here is an extension of STM to easy interaction with IO after committing or retrying. Inspired by Simon P-J.
View New monads/MonadAdvSTM.
A monad transformer which combines State, Reader, and Error functionality to give the effect of a StateT monad which checks clock-time and stops the current computation if a period is exceeded.
The Exit monad provides short-circuiting for complex program flow logic.
If you are using CPS (either explicitly, or in a CPS-based monad such as MonadCont or LogicT) only for this purpose, the Exit monad will likely simplify your program considerably.Note: Now that a restriction on the Left type has been removed, the standard
Represents the class of monads such that
l == (msplit l >>= \(x,xs) -> return x `mplus` xs)
In English, msplit is a counterpart to "mplus".
Using this, you can redefine many of the functions which previously depended on lists: foldM, scanM, inits, tails, and some derived functions.
View New monads/MonadSplit.
15 Lazy and Strict variants
This section contains monads that have interesting Strict or Lazy properties.
This came up on the mailing list: Why is WriterT never lazy? The answer is it does not use lazy patterns with "~". So here is a more useful New monads/LazyWriterT that add two "~" to the definition of (>>=) and renames WriterT to LazyWriterT.
15.2 Strict RWS
This was contribute by John Meacham on on the haskell-cafe mailing list. New monads/UnboxedRWS is an strict variant of RWS.