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Re^2: How Perl can push array into array and then how retrieve

by kcott (Bishop)
on Nov 25, 2021 at 05:49 UTC ( #11139100=note: print w/replies, xml ) Need Help??


in reply to Re: How Perl can push array into array and then how retrieve
in thread How Perl can push array into array and then how retrieve

Just as an afterthought, an even more succinct way is

... my @f; push @f, [$_+2, $_+1] for 0 .. 5; ...

which produces identical output.

— Ken

Replies are listed 'Best First'.
Re^3: How Perl can push array into array and then how retrieve
by jwkrahn (Monsignor) on Nov 25, 2021 at 07:15 UTC

    Or:

    ... my @f = map [$_+2, $_+1], 0 .. 5; ...

      On the downside, this would probably take me longer to understand than kcott's code when coming back to it after a year. Your solution is probably a lot faster, but for some strange reason i can never really wrap my head around map() (and similar functions) without looking at the perldoc.

      perl -e 'use Crypt::Digest::SHA256 qw[sha256_hex]; print substr(sha256_hex("the Answer To Life, The Universe And Everything"), 6, 2), "\n";'

        G'day cavac,

        "Your solution is probably a lot faster, ..."

        I've always found for to be faster than map so I benchmarked. I ran the following with: 0 .. 5 (from the two nodes on which you commented); 0 .. 40 (the OP's original range); and, 0 .. 5000 (just to see if a large range made any significant different).

        #!/usr/bin/env perl use strict; use warnings; use Benchmark 'cmpthese'; cmpthese 0 => { with_for => \&with_for, with_map => \&with_map, }; sub with_for { my @f; push @f, [$_+2, $_+1] for 0 .. 5; } sub with_map { my @f = map [$_+2, $_+1], 0 .. 5; }

        I ran each three times; there was little difference in the results; I've just posted the middle results below.

        # 0 .. 5 Rate with_map with_for with_map 602818/s -- -23% with_for 780657/s 30% -- # 0 .. 40 Rate with_map with_for with_map 92655/s -- -23% with_for 120756/s 30% -- # 0 .. 5000 Rate with_map with_for with_map 745/s -- -23% with_for 968/s 30% --

        The smallest difference was -21% vs. 27%; the largest was -25% vs. 33%. As the range was increased, all values tended towards -23% vs. 30% (the middle values for all runs).

        In this instance, for is faster than map (i.e. what I've always found in the past).

        — Ken

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