Packages

p

cats

effect

package effect

Source
package.scala
Linear Supertypes
Ordering
  1. Alphabetic
  2. By Inheritance
Inherited
  1. effect
  2. AnyRef
  3. Any
  1. Hide All
  2. Show All
Visibility
  1. Public
  2. Protected

Package Members

  1. package instances
  2. package kernel
  3. package laws
  4. package std
  5. package syntax
  6. package testkit
  7. package unsafe

Type Members

  1. type Async[F[_]] = effect.kernel.Async[F]
  2. type Clock[F[_]] = effect.kernel.Clock[F]
  3. type Concurrent[F[_]] = effect.kernel.GenConcurrent[F, Throwable]
  4. type Cont[F[_], K, R] = effect.kernel.Cont[F, K, R]
  5. type Deferred[F[_], A] = effect.kernel.Deferred[F, A]
  6. sealed abstract case class ExitCode extends Product with Serializable

    Represents the exit code of an application.

    Represents the exit code of an application.

    code is constrained to a range from 0 to 255, inclusive.

  7. type Fiber[F[_], E, A] = effect.kernel.Fiber[F, E, A]
  8. type FiberIO[A] = effect.kernel.Fiber[IO, Throwable, A]
  9. type GenConcurrent[F[_], E] = effect.kernel.GenConcurrent[F, E]
  10. type GenSpawn[F[_], E] = effect.kernel.GenSpawn[F, E]
  11. type GenTemporal[F[_], E] = effect.kernel.GenTemporal[F, E]
  12. sealed abstract class IO[+A] extends IOPlatform[A]

    A pure abstraction representing the intention to perform a side effect, where the result of that side effect may be obtained synchronously (via return) or asynchronously (via callback).

    A pure abstraction representing the intention to perform a side effect, where the result of that side effect may be obtained synchronously (via return) or asynchronously (via callback).

    IO values are pure, immutable values and thus preserve referential transparency, being usable in functional programming. An IO is a data structure that represents just a description of a side effectful computation.

    IO can describe synchronous or asynchronous computations that:

    1. on evaluation yield exactly one result 2. can end in either success or failure and in case of failure flatMap chains get short-circuited (IO implementing the algebra of MonadError) 3. can be canceled, but note this capability relies on the user to provide cancelation logic

    Effects described via this abstraction are not evaluated until the "end of the world", which is to say, when one of the "unsafe" methods are used. Effectful results are not memoized, meaning that memory overhead is minimal (and no leaks), and also that a single effect may be run multiple times in a referentially-transparent manner. For example:

    val ioa = IO.println("hey!")
    
    val program = for {
      _ <- ioa
      _ <- ioa
    } yield ()
    
    program.unsafeRunSync()

    The above will print "hey!" twice, as the effect will be re-run each time it is sequenced in the monadic chain.

    IO is trampolined in its flatMap evaluation. This means that you can safely call flatMap in a recursive function of arbitrary depth, without fear of blowing the stack.

    def fib(n: Int, a: Long = 0, b: Long = 1): IO[Long] =
      IO.pure(a + b) flatMap { b2 =>
        if (n > 0)
          fib(n - 1, b, b2)
        else
          IO.pure(a)
      }
    See also

    IOApp for the preferred way of executing whole programs wrapped in IO

  13. trait IOApp extends AnyRef

    The primary entry point to a Cats Effect application.

    The primary entry point to a Cats Effect application. Extend this trait rather than defining your own main method. This avoids the need to run IO.unsafeRunSync (or similar) on your own.

    IOApp takes care of the messy details of properly setting up (and tearing down) the unsafe.IORuntime needed to run the IO which represents your application. All of the associated thread pools (if relevant) will be configured with the assumption that your application is fully contained within the IO produced by the run method. Note that the exact details of how the runtime will be configured are very platform-specific. Part of the point of IOApp is to insulate users from the details of the underlying runtime (whether JVM or JavaScript).

    object MyApplication extends IOApp {
      def run(args: List[String]) =
        for {
          _ <- IO.print("Enter your name: ")
          name <- IO.readln
          _ <- IO.println("Hello, " + name)
        } yield ExitCode.Success
    }

    In the above example, MyApplication will be a runnable class with a main method, visible to Sbt, IntelliJ, or plain-old java. When run externally, it will print, read, and print in the obvious way, producing a final process exit code of 0. Any exceptions thrown within the IO will be printed to standard error and the exit code will be set to 1. In the event that the main Fiber (represented by the IO returned by run) is canceled, the runtime will produce an exit code of 1.

    Note that exit codes are an implementation-specific feature of the underlying runtime, as are process arguments. Naturally, all JVMs support these functions, as does NodeJS, but some JavaScript execution environments will be unable to replicate these features (or they simply may not make sense). In such cases, exit codes may be ignored and/or argument lists may be empty.

    Note that in the case of the above example, we would actually be better off using IOApp.Simple rather than IOApp directly, since we are neither using args nor are we explicitly producing a custom ExitCode:

    object MyApplication extends IOApp.Simple {
      val run =
        for {
          _ <- IO.print("Enter your name: ")
          name <- IO.readln
          _ <- IO.println(s"Hello, " + name)
        } yield ()
    }

    It is valid to define val run rather than def run because IO's evaluation is lazy: it will only run when the main method is invoked by the runtime.

    In the event that the process receives an interrupt signal (SIGINT) due to Ctrl-C (or any other mechanism), it will immediately cancel the main fiber. Assuming this fiber is not within an uncancelable region, this will result in interrupting any current activities and immediately invoking any finalizers (see: IO.onCancel and IO.bracket). The process will not shut down until the finalizers have completed. For example:

    object InterruptExample extends IOApp.Simple {
      val run =
        IO.bracket(startServer)(
          _ => IO.never)(
          server => IO.println("shutting down") *> server.close)
    }

    If we assume the startServer function has type IO[Server] (or similar), this kind of pattern is very common. When this process receives a SIGINT, it will immediately print "shutting down" and run the server.close effect.

    One consequence of this design is it is possible to build applications which will ignore process interrupts. For example, if server.close runs forever, the process will ignore interrupts and will need to be cleaned up using SIGKILL (i.e. kill -9). This same phenomenon can be demonstrated by using IO.uncancelable to suppress all interruption within the application itself:

    object Zombie extends IOApp.Simple {
      val run = IO.never.uncancelable
    }

    The above process will run forever and ignore all interrupts. The only way it will shut down is if it receives SIGKILL.

    It is possible (though not necessary) to override various platform-specific runtime configuration options, such as computeWorkerThreadCount (which only exists on the JVM). Please note that the default configurations have been extensively benchmarked and are optimal (or close to it) in most conventional scenarios.

    However, with that said, there really is no substitute to benchmarking your own application. Every application and scenario is unique, and you will always get the absolute best results by performing your own tuning rather than trusting someone else's defaults. IOApp's defaults are very good, but they are not perfect in all cases. One common example of this is applications which maintain network or file I/O worker threads which are under heavy load in steady-state operations. In such a performance profile, it is usually better to reduce the number of compute worker threads to "make room" for the I/O workers, such that they all sum to the number of physical threads exposed by the kernel.

    See also

    IO

    run

    ResourceApp

    IOApp.Simple

  14. sealed trait IOLocal[A] extends AnyRef
  15. trait LiftIO[F[_]] extends AnyRef
  16. type MonadCancel[F[_], E] = effect.kernel.MonadCancel[F, E]
  17. type MonadCancelThrow[F[_]] = effect.kernel.MonadCancel[F, Throwable]
  18. type Outcome[F[_], E, A] = effect.kernel.Outcome[F, E, A]
  19. type OutcomeIO[A] = effect.kernel.Outcome[IO, Throwable, A]
  20. type ParallelF[F[_], A] = T[F, A]
  21. type Poll[F[_]] = effect.kernel.Poll[F]
  22. type Ref[F[_], A] = effect.kernel.Ref[F, A]
  23. type Resource[F[_], +A] = effect.kernel.Resource[F, A]
  24. trait ResourceApp extends AnyRef

    A convenience trait for defining applications which are entirely within Resource.

    A convenience trait for defining applications which are entirely within Resource. This is implemented as a relatively straightforward wrapper around IOApp and thus inherits most of its functionality and semantics.

    This trait should generally be used for any application which would otherwise trivially end with cats.effect.kernel.Resource!.use (or one of its variants). For example:

    object HttpExample extends IOApp {
      def run(args: List[String]) = {
        val program = for {
          config <- Resource.eval(loadConfig(args.head))
          postgres <- Postgres[IO](config.jdbcUri)
          endpoints <- ExampleEndpoints[IO](config, postgres)
          _ <- HttpServer[IO](config.host, config.port, endpoints)
        } yield ()
    
        program.useForever.as(ExitCode.Success)
      }
    }

    This example assumes some underlying libraries like Skunk and Http4s, but otherwise it represents a relatively typical example of what the main class for a realistic Cats Effect application might look like. Notably, the whole thing is enclosed in Resource, which is used at the very end. This kind of pattern is so common that ResourceApp defines a special trait which represents it. We can rewrite the above example:

    object HttpExample extends ResourceApp.Forever {
      def run(args: List[String]) =
        for {
          config <- Resource.eval(loadConfig(args.head))
          db <- Postgres[IO](config.jdbcUri)
          endpoints <- ExampleEndpoints[IO](config, db)
          _ <- HttpServer[IO](config.host, config.port, endpoints)
        } yield ()
    }

    These two programs are equivalent.

    See also

    run

    ResourceApp.Simple

    ResourceApp.Forever

  25. type ResourceIO[A] = effect.kernel.Resource[IO, A]
  26. type Spawn[F[_]] = effect.kernel.GenSpawn[F, Throwable]
  27. type Sync[F[_]] = effect.kernel.Sync[F]
  28. sealed abstract class SyncIO[+A] extends AnyRef

    A pure abstraction representing the intention to perform a side effect, where the result of that side effect is obtained synchronously.

    A pure abstraction representing the intention to perform a side effect, where the result of that side effect is obtained synchronously.

    SyncIO is similar to IO, but does not support asynchronous computations. Consequently, a SyncIO can be run synchronously on any platform to obtain a result via unsafeRunSync. This is unlike IO#unsafeRunSync, which cannot be safely called in general -- doing so on the JVM blocks the calling thread while the async part of the computation is run and doing so on Scala.js is not supported.

  29. type Temporal[F[_]] = effect.kernel.GenTemporal[F, Throwable]
  30. type Unique[F[_]] = effect.kernel.Unique[F]

Value Members

  1. val Async: effect.kernel.Async.type
  2. val Clock: effect.kernel.Clock.type
  3. val Concurrent: effect.kernel.GenConcurrent.type
  4. val Deferred: effect.kernel.Deferred.type
  5. val GenConcurrent: effect.kernel.GenConcurrent.type
  6. val GenSpawn: effect.kernel.GenSpawn.type
  7. val GenTemporal: effect.kernel.GenTemporal.type
  8. val MonadCancel: effect.kernel.MonadCancel.type
  9. val MonadCancelThrow: effect.kernel.MonadCancel.type
  10. val Outcome: effect.kernel.Outcome.type
  11. val ParallelF: effect.kernel.Par.ParallelF.type
  12. val Ref: effect.kernel.Ref.type
  13. val Resource: effect.kernel.Resource.type
  14. val Spawn: effect.kernel.GenSpawn.type
  15. val Sync: effect.kernel.Sync.type
  16. val Temporal: effect.kernel.GenTemporal.type
  17. val Unique: effect.kernel.Unique.type
  18. object ExitCode extends Serializable
  19. object IO extends IOCompanionPlatform with IOLowPriorityImplicits
  20. object IOApp
  21. object IOLocal
  22. object LiftIO
  23. object ResourceApp
  24. object SyncIO extends SyncIOCompanionPlatform with SyncIOLowPriorityImplicits
  25. object implicits extends AllSyntax with AllInstances

Inherited from AnyRef

Inherited from Any

Ungrouped