### A Combinatoric Combinator

I wrote this while I was playing around with using q on a hobby project, and I thought I’d share it in case anyone else might find it useful.

It takes a number

`k`

, a function `f`

, and a list or dictionary `y`

of count `n`

, and runs `f`

once for each of the *k*-combinations of

`y`

. The result is returned as a dictionary with the function outputs as its values and its keys determined by the type of `y`

: if `y`

is a list, its keys are the subsets of `y`

that produced the outputs; if `y`

is a dictionary, its keys are the subsets of the keys of `y`

that index the subsets of `y`

that produced the outputs.

```
eachc:{
c:(where reverse 0b vs)each c@:where((first x)=sum 0b vs)each c:til"j"$2 xexp count y;
(last x)peach$[99h=type y;(key each y)!y:y{((key x)y)#x}/:c;y!y:y@/:c]}
```

Examples:

Notes and caveats:q)eachc[(3;sum)]til 5 0 1 2| 3 0 1 3| 4 0 2 3| 5 1 2 3| 6 0 1 4| 5 0 2 4| 6 1 2 4| 7 0 3 4| 7 1 3 4| 8 2 3 4| 9 q)eachc[(3;sum)]`a`b`c`d`e!til 5 a b c| 3 a b d| 4 a c d| 5 b c d| 6 a b e| 5 a c e| 6 b c e| 7 a d e| 7 b d e| 8 c d e| 9 q)

On little-endian machines (i.e. Sparc), the

`reverse`

will probably need to be removed.The size of the result set gets very big very quickly—an

`n`

of thirty is probably infeasible for most machines.I’ve written it to execute

`f`

on the combinations with `peach`

, rather than `each`

; this may or may not be appropriate, depending on the nature of any given `f`

and `y`

.Labels: contrib

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