I came across the idea to use \(F\)-(co)algebras to encode general constructors and destructors when reading Martin Erwig's paper on synchromorphisms.

The modern theory of continued fractions comes from Christiaan Huygens, a Dutch physicist who invented the pendulum clock. Continued fractions turn out to be an especially elegant way of finding rational approximations of a number; this enabled him to design clocks with small gears that nonetheless provided the desired degree of accuracy.

Relatively little has been written on Elgot algebras in Haskell. While this
example is a little simple-minded (computing Collatz sequences for numbers), it
is to my knowledge the only example of Elgot algebras with code^{1}.
Moreover, it shows off several of Haskell's strengths.

"As fast as C" has been buzzing around Haskell circles, so I figured I'd write a
short blog post on a benchmark I stumbled on that's actually *faster* than its
equivalent in Rust for small inputs. I have good things to say about both
languages, so stick around.

Hugo Boss has been hired by the Trump transition team in order to ease the process of transition and provide Trump, the President-elect, with a suit and appropriate tie clip.

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