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Re: Re: Prefix function syntax f @ x
I discovered the @ notation not very long ago, and have been
using it often ever since. One clear advantage is that it spares us
the hunt for the critical spot for the closing "]", for example
if we are editing a pre-existing expression.
You may be familiar with the standard math "circle" notation
for composition of functions, "f\circ g" in TeX.
You can think of the "@" notation as an extension of that:
f \circ g(x), meaning f(g(x)),
translates as
f @ g[x]
or even as
f @ g @ x
Gianluca Gorni
On 26 mag 2006, at 10:17, Andrzej Kozlowski wrote:
>
> On 25 May 2006, at 15:58, Kristen W Carlson wrote:
>
>> Hi,
>>
>> David Wagner emphasizes that he doesn't use the syntax
>> function@argument (p. 37n), no explanation. To me it seems very
>> handy.
>> Any thoughts?
>
>
> I also never use it (although until I now have never considered why).
> I guess the reason must be is that f[x] or f(x) is the standard
> mathematical notation for the value of a function f at x and I am
> used to it. I don't have this problem with @@, /@ or even @@@
> probably because these are programming constructs that do not
> correspond to any standard mathematical concepts.
>
> Andrzej Kozlowski
> Tokyo, Japan
>
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