#
Hef.Math.Interpreter
1.1.1

`Install-Package Hef.Math.Interpreter -Version 1.1.1`

`dotnet add package Hef.Math.Interpreter --version 1.1.1`

`<PackageReference Include="Hef.Math.Interpreter" Version="1.1.1" />`

`paket add Hef.Math.Interpreter --version 1.1.1`

`#r "nuget: Hef.Math.Interpreter, 1.1.1"`

```
// Install Hef.Math.Interpreter as a Cake Addin
#addin nuget:?package=Hef.Math.Interpreter&version=1.1.1
// Install Hef.Math.Interpreter as a Cake Tool
#tool nuget:?package=Hef.Math.Interpreter&version=1.1.1
```

#### Prerequisites

This software is based on the **.Net 2.0 Framework** and has no other dependencies.

#### Examples

The interpreter accepts two notation styles. Operations can be written as functions with parenthesis and arguments, or like regular operations with a symbol. There is actually no difference between functions and symbols in the implementation.
For instance, the addition can be written `add(1, 2)`

or `1 + 2`

. Or even `add 1 2`

or `+(1, 2)`

if you like it.

The complete list of handled operations is availablable at Annex - Handled Operations.

Here is a simple example.

```
Interpreter interpreter = new Interpreter();
double result = interpreter.Calculate("sqrt(4) + 2"); // -> 4
```

The following example highlights the use of manually registered local and global variables.

```
Interpreter interpreter = new Interpreter();
Interpreter.SetGlobalVar("foo", 1d);
interpreter.SetVar("bar", 2d);
double result = interpreter.Calculate("($foo + $bar) * 2"); // -> 6
```

The following example highlights the use of `Hef.Math.IInterpreterContext`

, that allows the interpreter to access variables provided by other objects.

```
Interpreter interpreter = new Interpreter();
interpreter.SetContext("player", new Player()));
double result = interpreter.Calculate("$player.level - 1"); // -> 9
class Player : Hef.Math.IInterpreterContext
{
private int level = 10;
public bool TryGetVariable(string name, out double value)
{
value = 0d;
if (name == "level")
{
value = this.level;
return true;
}
return false;
}
}
```

#### Note About Caching

Each time a formula is calculated, the interpreter has to breaks the formula into nodes and build a tree of operations. This is a time-consumming process.

In order to make it faster, each time a new formula is processed, the intrepreder will keep the generated tree in memory (up to 64). So if the same formula is used again, the tree will be reused, and only the mathematical operations will be recomputed.

If for some reason the cache has to be manually cleared, the `Interpreter`

provides a function to do so.

```
Interpreter.ForceClearCache();
```

Product |
Versions |
---|---|

.NET Framework | net |

*Learn more about Target Frameworks and .NET Standard.*

This package has no dependencies.

###
**NuGet packages**

This package is not used by any NuGet packages.

###
**GitHub repositories**

This package is not used by any popular GitHub repositories.

Version | Downloads | Last updated |
---|---|---|

1.1.1 | 7,348 | 11/2/2017 |

1.1.0 | 771 | 9/11/2017 |

1.0.0 | 905 | 9/3/2017 |

0.2.0-alpha | 784 | 8/29/2017 |

0.1.1-alpha | 646 | 8/22/2017 |

0.1.0-alpha | 773 | 8/20/2017 |

FIXED

- An interpreter context can now be replaced by another one with the same name.