||2 years ago|
|src||2 years ago|
|.gitignore||3 years ago|
|Cargo.toml||2 years ago|
|README.md||3 years ago|
Ad-hoc owning iterator types
This crate defines the macro
iter! which produces ad-hoc iterator types that own their values and have compile-time known exact sizes.
This macro can be used exactly like
vec!, except it produces an
impl Iterator that does not allocate.
impl Iterator yields the values directly, not references to the values.
This can be useful for when you want a ad-hoc iterator of a non-copy type, as sized slices and arrays currently do not implement
IntoIterator in a way that moves their values, instead they yield references, causing the need for cloning.
iter! macro's iterator types move their values on calls to
next() instead of returning references, and drop the non-consumed values when the iterator is dropped itself.
Concatenating a 'slice' of
String without cloning.
let whole: String = iter![String::from("Hell"), String::from("o "), String::from("world"), String::from("!")] .collect(); assert_eq!("Hello world!", &whole[..]);
The iterator types also have a few associated functions.
The length of the whole iterator
pub const fn len(&self) -> usize
The rest of the iterator that has not been consumed.
pub fn rest(&self) -> &[T]
The whole array.
All values that have not been consumed are initialised, values that have been consumed are uninitialised.
pub fn array(&self) -> &[MaybeUninit<T>; Self::LEN]
How many items have since been consumed.
pub const fn consumed(&self) -> usize