spago | contained Machine Learning and Natural Language Processing | Natural Language Processing library

 by   nlpodyssey Go Version: v1.0.1 License: BSD-2-Clause

kandi X-RAY | spago Summary

kandi X-RAY | spago Summary

spago is a Go library typically used in Artificial Intelligence, Natural Language Processing, Deep Learning, Pytorch, Tensorflow, Bert applications. spago has no bugs, it has no vulnerabilities, it has a Permissive License and it has medium support. You can download it from GitHub.

A Machine Learning library written in pure Go designed to support relevant neural architectures in Natural Language Processing. spaGO is self-contained, in that it uses its own lightweight computational graph framework for both training and inference, easy to understand from start to finish.

            kandi-support Support

              spago has a medium active ecosystem.
              It has 1510 star(s) with 81 fork(s). There are 36 watchers for this library.
              It had no major release in the last 12 months.
              There are 12 open issues and 40 have been closed. On average issues are closed in 147 days. There are no pull requests.
              It has a neutral sentiment in the developer community.
              The latest version of spago is v1.0.1

            kandi-Quality Quality

              spago has 0 bugs and 0 code smells.

            kandi-Security Security

              spago has no vulnerabilities reported, and its dependent libraries have no vulnerabilities reported.
              spago code analysis shows 0 unresolved vulnerabilities.
              There are 0 security hotspots that need review.

            kandi-License License

              spago is licensed under the BSD-2-Clause License. This license is Permissive.
              Permissive licenses have the least restrictions, and you can use them in most projects.

            kandi-Reuse Reuse

              spago releases are available to install and integrate.
              Installation instructions are not available. Examples and code snippets are available.
              It has 50666 lines of code, 3740 functions and 511 files.
              It has medium code complexity. Code complexity directly impacts maintainability of the code.

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            spago Key Features

            No Key Features are available at this moment for spago.

            spago Examples and Code Snippets

            No Code Snippets are available at this moment for spago.

            Community Discussions


            PureScript - AFF require(...).main is not a function
            Asked 2022-Apr-04 at 13:15

            Consider the following code example, taken directly from the handbook chapter on Asynchronous Effects.



            Answered 2022-Apr-04 at 13:07

            Short answer: main has to be an Effect, not an Aff.

            Your main is an Aff, and the error message is absolutely correct: Aff is indeed not a function. It's a non-trivial data structure that represents an async computation, and it cannot be trivially "started" from JavaScript without going into way too much PureScript internals.

            Effect, on the other hand, is modeled as a parameterless function on the JavaScript side. For example, something like this:



            Does purescript spago has package scopes?
            Asked 2022-Jan-23 at 22:26

            npm has scopes like @somescope/somepackagename which is nice for avoiding package name collision, does spago has the same?

            (maybe is not spago what should have them but package-sets?)



            Answered 2022-Jan-23 at 22:26

            Unique names of packages have traditionally been enforced by the packages being uploaded to bower. Bower doesn't accept new packages anymore. New packages must now register in a specific repository until we have a working registry.

            One important property of a scope is that you have to be the owner of an organisation to publish packages under your scope. Meaning, if you know that Google owns @google, all packages starting with @google/ are published by that organisation. In PureScript, while you can prefix your package in any way you want, this does not prevent others from naming them after your organisation.

            package-sets has groups. But groups are just files that organise packages of one author in one file. They do not reflect in the package names. I also don't think that this is currently a concern of the working group that is working on the new registry. PureScript is very small as a community and there are not that many packages. The package sets are manually maintained.

            There is another level to this. Packages have names, but also modules have names. I have discussed briefly, if I should name a module after another one (e.g. Data.BigInt). People were not a fan even if it would support the same interface as a "drop in replacement". It is considered bad manners or bad practice to use an existing name. So basically people simply try not to name modules after other modules.

            Overall it is not perfect, but the ecosystem is so small that it doesn't cause any big problems.



            Spago installs old version of package
            Asked 2022-Jan-13 at 18:17

            spago keeps installing an old version (0.1.3) of purescript-point-free (1.0.0), is there a way to update the spago snapshot to take the latest version instead of the old one?

            In pursuit and github shows the latest version (1.0.0) so i suppose it is there installable



            Answered 2022-Jan-13 at 18:17

            Apparently the package author hasn't found the time to publish the new version to the package set yet. No biggie, Spago allows local overrides too.

            As long as the GitHub repo has a tag v1.0.0, you can tell Spago to use that particular version by modifying the package set in your packages.dhall file:



            How to uninstall packages with spago?
            Asked 2021-Nov-30 at 08:40

            What is the spago equivalent of yarn remove or npm uninstall?

            Is there no way to remove packages as with Haskell stack? If so, what are the steps to remove a package manually?



            Answered 2021-Nov-30 at 08:40

            Just remove the package make from spago.dhall, that's it.

            npm has to have a special command for this, because node doesn't care what's in package.json, it will pick up any packages that are in node_modules. This means that npm uninstall has to remove the package from package.json, but then also delete it from node_modules, was well as all its dependencies.

            Spago, on the other hand, doesn't need to do this, because spago.dhall is the single source of truth. Even if the package files are present inside the .spago directory, they will not be used in compilation unless the package is also mentioned in spago.dhall

            This also works the other way around: if you just add a package to spago.dhall, Spago will automatically download it next time you run any Spago command.



            What is the difference between packages.dhall and spago.dhall files?
            Asked 2020-Dec-27 at 03:02

            spago docs state:

            packages.dhall: this file is meant to contain the totality of the packages available to your project (that is, any package you might want to import).

            In practice it pulls in the official package-set as a base, and you are then able to add any package that might not be in the package set, or override existing ones.

            spago.dhall: this is your project configuration. It includes the above package set, the list of your dependencies, the source paths that will be used to build, and any other project-wide setting that spago will use. (my emphasis)

            Why do both files have the notion/concept of dependencies? Example: packages.dhall and spago.dhall from the ebook.

            spago.dhall dependencies can be found in the project .spago folder. But I cannot locate the ones from packages.dhall. Others are common like aff. A different perspective:

            [...] what you choose is a "snapshot", which is a collection of certain versions of all available packages that are guaranteed to compile and work together.

            The snapshot is defined in your packages.dhall file, and then you specify the specific packages that you want to use in spago.dhall. The version for each package comes from the snapshot.

            That sounds, like spago.dhall is an excerpt of packages from packages.dhall.The note about versions is a bit confusing, as there aren't version specifiers in both files.

            So, why two files? What is the mental model for someone coming from npm ecosystem with package.json (which might be present as well)?



            Answered 2020-Dec-27 at 03:02

            The mental model is that of a Haskell developer, which is what most PureScript developers used to be, and many still are. :-)

            But more seriously, the mental model is having multiple "projects" in a "solution", which is the model of Haskell's de-facto standard package manager, Stack. In Haskell this situation is very common, in PureScript - much less so, but still not unheard of.

            In a situation like this it's usually beneficial to have all the "projects" to share a common set of packages, which are all guaranteed to be "compatible" with each other, which simply means that they all compile together and their tests pass. In Haskell Stack this common set of packages is defined in stack.yaml. In Spago - it's packages.dhall.

            Once you have this common base set of packages established, each individual project may pick and choose the particular packages that it uses. In Haskell Stack this is specified either in package.yaml or in .cabal (the latter being phased out). In Spago - it's spago.dhall.

            But of course, when you have just the one project, having both packages.dhall to establish the "base set" of packages and then, separately, spago.dhall to pick some particular packages from that set - may seem a bit redundant. And indeed, it's possible to do without the packages.dhall file completely: just specify the URL of the package set directly in spago.dhall, as the value of the packages property:



            How to concatenate text from multiple rows based on another common field in BI?
            Asked 2020-Oct-26 at 20:46

            I need to concat the data in column B into a single line grouped by column A. I am using a Spago BI UI that limits me to distinct clause, group by, calculated values, where and having clauses. Wondering if anyone has any ideas.



            Answered 2020-Oct-26 at 20:46

            In SQL SERVER 2017 + / Postgres:



            How to translate Purescript into ES6
            Asked 2020-Jul-02 at 00:34

            I am looking for a way of controlling translation format for Purescript code when target platform is JavaScript.

            "spago bundle-app" generates JavaScript code for ES5 version.

            spago/pulp/purs --help doesn't tell much.

            googling by keywords like "Purescript codegen target ES6" is not helpful either.

            Some discussions regarding ES6 and Purescript popped up among results but nothing practically useful.

            I've found lebab tool translating ES5 to ES6, but I guess it is not right way to go.



            Answered 2020-Jul-02 at 00:34

            The PureScript compiler creates mostly ES3 code. This is on purpose because Ecma Script is strictly backwards compatible and ES3 code runs in a ES5-, ES2015-, ES2016- (and so on) environment. This means that code created by the PureScript compiler runs even in older browsers.

            If you are coming from TypeScript or Babel, you might be used to being able to choose the target. This is because these compilers work with plugins that run after each other. But the PureScript compiler does not have such a feature (since it is not transforming JS to JS like these specific compilers).

            So what can be the benefit of targeting a newer version? Code size, performance and features. If you want to use new ES2015 features in your FFI code there is great news: You can make use of these features now in PureScript 0.13. There are also talks about making the compiler target newer JavaScript environments in the future for the benefits mentioned above. If someone would have to support older environments they could still add Babel to their toolchain. But PureScript is a small community project and neither performance nor code size are of a very high priority for the project (and if they were, there would probably be other optimisations that could yield much greater results).



            How to trace a failing assertion in a Purescript test
            Asked 2020-Jun-26 at 16:55

            I am doing first steps with Purescript and replicated "hello world" app.

            Test passes. I broke the test deliberately.



            Answered 2020-Jun-26 at 16:55

            As you can maybe infer from the README of purescript-assert, the Test.Assert module is only a super basic assertion library for authors of actual testing libraries (because they can't use their own library without causing circular dependencies).

            It is therefore not supposed to give very good error stacks and location information. Packages that use assert often do a bunch of logging in between:



            How can I access mongodb from purescript?
            Asked 2020-Jun-20 at 19:23

            How can I access mongodb from purescript?

            the only package I found was purescript-node-mongodb but it looks outdated, and it doesn't install with spago

            is there any other recommendation?

            if not, should I use nodejs driver?



            Answered 2020-Jun-20 at 19:23

            Found this fork that solves the problem:


            it was as easy as:



            How do you install a specific package version with Spago?
            Asked 2020-May-26 at 01:27

            With tools like npm we can install a specific version



            Answered 2020-May-26 at 01:27

            Firstly, that's not what spago install does. Instead of "adding a package to your project", spago install downloads all packages that are currently referenced in your spago.dhall file.

            Secondly, the idea with Spago is that you don't choose a specific package version. Instead what you choose is a "snapshot", which is a collection of certain versions of all available packages that are guaranteed to compile and work together. This is a measure intended to prevent version conflicts and versioning hell (and this is similar to how Haskell stack works)

            The snapshot is defined in your packages.dhall file, and then you specify the specific packages that you want to use in spago.dhall. The version for each package comes from the snapshot.

            But if you really need to install a very specific version of a package, and you really know what you're doing, then you can modify the snapshot itself, which is described in packages.dhall.

            By default your packages.dhall file might look something like this:


            Community Discussions, Code Snippets contain sources that include Stack Exchange Network


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            Install spago

            You can download it from GitHub.


            We're glad you're thinking about contributing to spaGO! If you think something is missing or could be improved, please open issues and pull requests. If you'd like to help this project grow, we'd love to have you!. To start contributing, check the Contributing Guidelines.
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