I want to make this syntax possible:   var a = add(2)(3); //5   based on what I read at http://dmitry.baranovskiy.com/post/31797647  I've got no clue how to make it possible....
I wrote a simple curry function in JavaScript which works correctly for most cases:    const add = curry((a, b, c) => a + b + c);  const add2 = add(2);  const add5 = add2(3);  console.log(add5(5)); <script> const curried = Symbol("curr...
I am trying move more towards functional programming in my javascript applications. I currently use the library ramda as a base lib for this.   My desire:   Create a function findWithId(id, list) which returns the item in the list with the property _...
Below is a specific use case of using a normal and a curried function. Are there any advantages for using either if you only using two arguments?  //Normal Function function add(x, y) {     return x + y; }  //Curried Function function add1(x) {     r...
Recently I read about function composition in a Javascript book, and then on a website I saw someone reference it as currying.  Are they the same concept?...
If f :: a -> b -> c is curried then uncurry(f) can be defined as:  uncurry :: (a -> b -> c) -> ((a, b) -> c)  I'm trying to implement the above function in javascript. Is my below implementation correct and generic enough or are...
I'm reading "Eloquent JavaScript". Chapter 3 introduces "Closure" concept and gives you a couple of examples. One of these is next one:  function multiplier(factor) {     return function(number) {         return number * factor;...
It would be very helpful, if someone explains the working of a curry function. I have read many examples, but not able to grasp it properly. Is it anyhow related to closure....
I'm trying to test for the presence of some api response properties that I want to require across all tests (a status and data property).  Here's a generic test that asserts the desired properties in a supertest expect() method:      it('...
I read this post on Dr. Dobb's about currying and partial functions in JavaScript. It looks useful, but I'm wondering (as an occasional developer in JavaScript) if there are standard situations where this is regularly used?...

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