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How to find top (atleast) and bottom (atmost) in an array, given a condition, in swift? In the below code, I want to find the minimum and maximum values that are divisible by 3? var arr = [1,2,3,4,5,6] var flag = true arr.filter { (\$0 % 3) == 0 } .map { print(\$0) //3, 6, 9, 12 } Thanks in advance! A: You can filter with isMultipleBy(3) and take the max and min of the results: let minValue = arr.filter { \$0 % 3 == 0 }.min() let maxValue = arr.filter { \$0 % 3 == 0 }.max() Or, if you prefer you could use it as a form of «trick question» (where you want to find the highest or lowest value of a bunch of numbers where the condition is true): let min = arr.filter { \$0 % 3 == 0 }.min() let max = arr.filter { \$0 % 3 == 0 }.max() Q: Haskell List Comprehensions I have defined a listComp function, is this a problem? listComp :: (a -> a -> Bool) -> [a] -> ([a], [a]) listComp f (x:xs) = do if f x xs then [x,…] else ([],…) return f in this instance means the function will return a list of three items (it can be any function). Is there any reason why I should avoid this, or is this just as efficient as the code written below? listComp’ :: (a -> a -> Bool) -> [a] -> ([a], [a]) listComp’ f xs = ([], []) A: Your first version is not correct! You can think of it as a tree. The first case occurs when you have

## Ultralight MIDIPlayer 1.5.1

As a sound-producing computer program, the Ultralight MIDIPlayer allows you to control everything that a MIDI synth can do, from timing and velocity to pitch and sound modulation, including: -Tuning, Position, and Velocity -Modulation Wheel -Velocity-sensitive Filters -Pitch Bend, 2, 4, or 8 semitones -Custom ARPs and Automation -Arpeggiators -Chords -Panning And more! You can use the Ultralight MIDIPlayer to generate a MIDI file from your computer as well as play that file from your MIDI-capable instrument. This can include a keyboard, an electric guitar, an electric piano, electronic drums, or even a synthesizer. And in the unlikely event that you think Ultralight MIDIPlayer’s a bit much, you can use it to convert your ordinary MIDI file into an abstract piece of art. An overview of the UMP software: The software uses a system of letting you select one of five different draw modes, called Mode 1 through Mode 5: Each mode has a range of colors that you can use for rendering the notes, and you can choose the nature of each line, curve, or other representation. You can also select whether to render a keyboard or a musical instrument, an ARP or a chord. You can even add your own program in the form of a custom ARP. The software is one of the most feature-rich MIDI players we’ve seen, and it is the perfect tool if you’re looking to learn how to play MIDI, or if you’re interested in making some music. It’s also a nice touch that the software is designed for all operating systems. What makes it cool: ·Easy-to-use software that makes MIDI easy to understand. ·Wonderful combinations of colors and lines that make the user creative. ·Awesome and highly-detailed graphics. ·Custom and specialized render modes. ·Automatic rendering by the software of single notes that can be moved, bent, and deformed. ·Resizable windows for easy positioning. ·Support for MIDI-enabled instrument libraries. ·Graphical keyboard editor. ·Portable and system-compatible. That it’s small, tidy, intuitive, and user-friendly. ·MIDI-enabled programs, including the keyboard. ·Tons b7e8fdf5c8