# Difference between revisions of "Haskell Quiz/Bytecode Compiler/Solution Justin Bailey"

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This solution should work correctly. All test strings from the quiz evaluate to the correct values. To see it for yourself, execute the <hask>interpret_tests</hask> function. | This solution should work correctly. All test strings from the quiz evaluate to the correct values. To see it for yourself, execute the <hask>interpret_tests</hask> function. | ||

## Revision as of 10:43, 13 January 2007

This solution should work correctly. All test strings from the quiz evaluate to the correct values. To see it for yourself, execute the `interpret_tests`

function.

To see the (symbolic) byte codes generated, run `generate_tests`

. To see the actual byte codes, run `compile_tests`

. To see that the values produced by each expression match those expected, run `eval_tests`

. The last actually evaluates the AST, without generating any bytescodes. The tests are contained in the variables `test1,test2, ..., test6`

, which correspond to the six "test_n" methods found in the quiz's test program.

The byte codes aren't optimized. For example, SWAP is never used. However, they should produce correct results (even for negative and LCONST/CONST values).

The code below is literate Haskell.

```
\begin{code}
import Text.ParserCombinators.Parsec hiding (parse)
import qualified Text.ParserCombinators.Parsec as P (parse)
import Text.ParserCombinators.Parsec.Expr
import Data.Bits
import Data.Int
-- Represents various operations that can be applied
-- to expressions.
data Op = Plus | Minus | Mult | Div | Pow | Mod | Neg
deriving (Show, Eq)
-- Represents expression we can build - either numbers or expressions
-- connected by operators. This structure is the basis of the AST built
-- when parsing
data Expression = Statement Op Expression Expression
| Val Integer
| Empty
deriving (Show)
-- Define the byte codes that can be generated.
data Bytecode = NOOP | CONST Integer | LCONST Integer
| ADD
| SUB
| MUL
| POW
| DIV
| MOD
| SWAP
deriving (Show)
-- Using imported Parsec.Expr library, build a parser for expressions.
expr :: Parser Expression
expr =
buildExpressionParser table factor
<?> "expression"
where
-- Recognizes a factor in an expression
factor =
do{ char '('
; x <- expr
; char ')'
; return x
}
<|> number
<?> "simple expression"
-- Recognizes a number
number :: Parser Expression
number = do{ ds <- many1 digit
; return (Val (read ds))
}
<?> "number"
-- Specifies operator, associativity, precendence, and constructor to execute
-- and built AST with.
table =
[[prefix "-" (Statement Mult (Val (-1)))],
[binary "^" (Statement Pow) AssocRight],
[binary "*" (Statement Mult) AssocLeft, binary "/" (Statement Div) AssocLeft, binary "%" (Statement Mod) AssocLeft],
[binary "+" (Statement Plus) AssocLeft, binary "-" (Statement Minus) AssocLeft]
]
where
binary s f assoc
= Infix (do{ string s; return f}) assoc
prefix s f
= Prefix (do{ string s; return f})
-- Parses a string into an AST, using the parser defined above
parse s = case P.parse expr "" s of
Right ast -> ast
Left e -> error $ show e
-- Take AST and evaluate (mostly for testing)
eval (Val n) = n
eval (Statement op left right)
| op == Mult = eval left * eval right
| op == Minus = eval left - eval right
| op == Plus = eval left + eval right
| op == Div = eval left `div` eval right
| op == Pow = eval left ^ eval right
| op == Mod = eval left `mod` eval right
-- Takes an AST and turns it into a byte code list
generate stmt = generate' stmt []
where
generate' (Statement op left right) instr =
let
li = generate' left instr
ri = generate' right instr
lri = li ++ ri
in case op of
Plus -> lri ++ [ADD]
Minus -> lri ++ [SUB]
Mult -> lri ++ [MUL]
Div -> lri ++ [DIV]
Mod -> lri ++ [MOD]
Pow -> lri ++ [POW]
generate' (Val n) instr =
if abs(n) > 32768
then LCONST n : instr
else CONST n : instr
-- Takes a statement and converts it into a list of actual bytes to
-- be interpreted
compile s = toBytes (generate $ parse s)
-- Convert a list of byte codes to a list of integer codes. If LCONST or CONST
-- instruction are seen, correct byte representantion is produced
toBytes ((NOOP):xs) = 0 : toBytes xs
toBytes ((CONST n):xs) = 1 : (toConstBytes (fromInteger n)) ++ toBytes xs
toBytes ((LCONST n):xs) = 2 : (toLConstBytes (fromInteger n)) ++ toBytes xs
toBytes ((ADD):xs) = 0x0a : toBytes xs
toBytes ((SUB):xs) = 0x0b : toBytes xs
toBytes ((MUL):xs) = 0x0c : toBytes xs
toBytes ((POW):xs) = 0x0d : toBytes xs
toBytes ((DIV):xs) = 0x0e : toBytes xs
toBytes ((MOD):xs) = 0x0f : toBytes xs
toBytes ((SWAP):xs) = 0x0a : toBytes xs
toBytes [] = []
-- Convert number to CONST representation (2 element list)
toConstBytes n = toByteList 2 n
toLConstBytes n = toByteList 4 n
-- Convert a number into a list of 8-bit bytes (big-endian/network byte order).
-- Make sure final list is size elements long
toByteList :: Bits Int => Int -> Int -> [Int]
toByteList size n = reverse $ take size (toByteList' n)
where
toByteList' a = (a .&. 255) : toByteList' (a `shiftR` 8)
-- All tests defined by the quiz, with the associated values they should evaluate to.
test1 = [(2+2, "2+2"), (2-2, "2-2"), (2*2, "2*2"), (2^2, "2^2"), (2 `div` 2, "2/2"),
(2 `mod` 2, "2%2"), (3 `mod` 2, "3%2")]
test2 = [(2+2+2, "2+2+2"), (2-2-2, "2-2-2"), (2*2*2, "2*2*2"), (2^2^2, "2^2^2"), (4 `div` 2 `div` 2, "4/2/2"),
(7`mod`2`mod`1, "7%2%1")]
test3 = [(2+2-2, "2+2-2"), (2-2+2, "2-2+2"), (2*2+2, "2*2+2"), (2^2+2, "2^2+2"),
(4 `div` 2+2, "4/2+2"), (7`mod`2+1, "7%2+1")]
test4 = [(2+(2-2), "2+(2-2)"), (2-(2+2), "2-(2+2)"), (2+(2*2), "2+(2*2)"), (2*(2+2), "2*(2+2)"),
(2^(2+2), "2^(2+2)"), (4 `div` (2+2), "4/(2+2)"), (7`mod`(2+1), "7%(2+1)")]
test5 = [(-2+(2-2), "-2+(2-2)"), (2-(-2+2), "2-(-2+2)"), (2+(2 * -2), "2+(2*-2)")]
test6 = [((3 `div` 3)+(8-2), "(3/3)+(8-2)"), ((1+3) `div` (2 `div` 2)*(10-8), "(1+3)/(2/2)*(10-8)"),
((1*3)*4*(5*6), "(1*3)*4*(5*6)"), ((10`mod`3)*(2+2), "(10%3)*(2+2)"), (2^(2+(3 `div` 2)^2), "2^(2+(3/2)^2)"),
((10 `div` (2+3)*4), "(10/(2+3)*4)"), (5+((5*4)`mod`(2+1)), "5+((5*4)%(2+1))")]
-- Evaluates the tests and makes sure the expressions match the expected values
eval_tests = concat $ map eval_tests [test1, test2, test3, test4, test5, test6]
where
eval_tests ((val, stmt):ts) =
let eval_val = eval $ parse stmt
in
if val == eval_val
then ("Passed: " ++ stmt) : eval_tests ts
else ("Failed: " ++ stmt ++ "(" ++ show eval_val ++ ")") : eval_tests ts
eval_tests [] = []
-- Takes all the tests and displays symbolic bytes codes for each
generate_tests = concat $ map generate_all [test1,test2,test3,test4,test5,test6]
where generate_all ((val, stmt):ts) = (stmt, generate (parse stmt)) : generate_all ts
generate_all [] = []
-- Takes all tests and generates a list of bytes representing them
compile_tests = concat $ map compile_all [test1,test2,test3,test4,test5,test6]
where compile_all ((val, stmt):ts) = (stmt, compile stmt) : compile_all ts
compile_all [] = []
interpret_tests = concat $ map f' [test1, test2, test3, test4, test5, test6]
where
f' tests = map f'' tests
f'' (expected, stmt) =
let value = fromIntegral $ interpret [] $ compile stmt
in
if value == expected
then "Passed: " ++ stmt
else "Failed: " ++ stmt ++ "(" ++ (show value) ++ ")"
fromBytes n xs =
let int16 = (fromIntegral ((fromIntegral int32) :: Int16)) :: Int
int32 = byte xs
byte xs = foldl (\accum byte -> (accum `shiftL` 8) .|. (byte)) (head xs) (take (n - 1) (tail xs))
in
if n == 2
then int16
else int32
interpret [] [] = error "no result produced"
interpret (s1:s) [] = s1
interpret s (o:xs) | o < 10 = interpret ((fromBytes (o*2) xs):s) (drop (o*2) xs)
interpret (s1:s2:s) (o:xs)
| o == 16 = interpret (s2:s1:s) xs
| otherwise = interpret (((case o of 10 -> (+); 11 -> (-); 12 -> (*); 13 -> (^); 14 -> div; 15 -> mod) s2 s1):s) xs
\end{code}
```