(|>). So grab your wrench and your favorite sarcastic puns, and let's get plumbing!
A Pipe Dream No More:
Laying the Pipes:
Using the Pipeline Operator is as easy as pie (or pipe, if you will). Here's a simple example to get you started:
const doubleTrouble = (x) => x * 2; const highFive = (x) => x + 5; const result = 10 |> doubleTrouble |> highFive; // 25
In this example, we have two functions:
highFive. They're like two sections of pipe that we want to connect. The Pipeline Operator
(|>) serves as the connector, allowing our data (the number 10) to flow from one function to the next.
Working Example with Async/Await
The Benefits of Piping Hot Code:
You might be wondering, "Why do I need this fancy new pipe thing when I can just nest my function calls like a matryoshka doll?" Well, my friend, let's break down the benefits of adopting the Pipeline Operator into your coding toolbox:
The Pipeline Operator promotes a clean, linear flow of data through your functions. It's like Marie Kondo visited your code and waved her magic decluttering wand. If it sparks joy, keep it!
Nested function calls can be a nightmare to untangle, but the Pipeline Operator nips that issue in the bud. Say goodbye to callback hell and hello to the paradise of piping!
Embracing the Pipeline Operator encourages a functional programming style, turning your code into a beautiful, modular ecosystem of reusable and composable functions.
- Current Stage: Stage - 2
- Use it with Babel: babel-plugin-proposal-pipeline-operator