Examples: visualization, C++, networks, data cleaning, html widgets, ropensci.

Found 87 packages in 0.14 seconds

R.rsp — by Henrik Bengtsson, 4 months ago

Dynamic Generation of Scientific Reports

The RSP markup language makes any text-based document come alive. RSP provides a powerful markup for controlling the content and output of LaTeX, HTML, Markdown, AsciiDoc, Sweave and knitr documents (and more), e.g. 'Today's date is <%=Sys.Date()%>'. Contrary to many other literate programming languages, with RSP it is straightforward to loop over mixtures of code and text sections, e.g. in month-by-month summaries. RSP has also several preprocessing directives for incorporating static and dynamic contents of external files (local or online) among other things. Functions rstring() and rcat() make it easy to process RSP strings, rsource() sources an RSP file as it was an R script, while rfile() compiles it (even online) into its final output format, e.g. rfile('report.tex.rsp') generates 'report.pdf' and rfile('report.md.rsp') generates 'report.html'. RSP is ideal for self-contained scientific reports and R package vignettes. It's easy to use - if you know how to write an R script, you'll be up and running within minutes.

R.utils — by Henrik Bengtsson, 7 months ago

Various Programming Utilities

Utility functions useful when programming and developing R packages.

covr — by Jim Hester, 7 months ago

Test Coverage for Packages

Track and report code coverage for your package and (optionally) upload the results to a coverage service like 'Codecov' < https://about.codecov.io> or 'Coveralls' < https://coveralls.io>. Code coverage is a measure of the amount of code being exercised by a set of tests. It is an indirect measure of test quality and completeness. This package is compatible with any testing methodology or framework and tracks coverage of both R code and compiled C/C++/FORTRAN code.

progressr — by Henrik Bengtsson, 10 months ago

An Inclusive, Unifying API for Progress Updates

A minimal, unifying API for scripts and packages to report progress updates from anywhere including when using parallel processing. The package is designed such that the developer can to focus on what progress should be reported on without having to worry about how to present it. The end user has full control of how, where, and when to render these progress updates, e.g. in the terminal using utils::txtProgressBar(), cli::cli_progress_bar(), in a graphical user interface using utils::winProgressBar(), tcltk::tkProgressBar() or shiny::withProgress(), via the speakers using beepr::beep(), or on a file system via the size of a file. Anyone can add additional, customized, progression handlers. The 'progressr' package uses R's condition framework for signaling progress updated. Because of this, progress can be reported from almost anywhere in R, e.g. from classical for and while loops, from map-reduce API:s like the lapply() family of functions, 'purrr', 'plyr', and 'foreach'. It will also work with parallel processing via the 'future' framework, e.g. future.apply::future_lapply(), furrr::future_map(), and 'foreach' with 'doFuture'. The package is compatible with Shiny applications.

pbapply — by Peter Solymos, a year ago

Adding Progress Bar to '*apply' Functions

A lightweight package that adds progress bar to vectorized R functions ('*apply'). The implementation can easily be added to functions where showing the progress is useful (e.g. bootstrap). The type and style of the progress bar (with percentages or remaining time) can be set through options. Supports several parallel processing backends including future.

parallelly — by Henrik Bengtsson, 4 months ago

Enhancing the 'parallel' Package

Utility functions that enhance the 'parallel' package and support the built-in parallel backends of the 'future' package. For example, availableCores() gives the number of CPU cores available to your R process as given by the operating system, 'cgroups' and Linux containers, R options, and environment variables, including those set by job schedulers on high-performance compute clusters. If none is set, it will fall back to parallel::detectCores(). Another example is makeClusterPSOCK(), which is backward compatible with parallel::makePSOCKcluster() while doing a better job in setting up remote cluster workers without the need for configuring the firewall to do port-forwarding to your local computer.

doFuture — by Henrik Bengtsson, 6 months ago

Use Foreach to Parallelize via the Future Framework

The 'future' package provides a unifying parallelization framework for R that supports many parallel and distributed backends. The 'foreach' package provides a powerful API for iterating over an R expression in parallel. The 'doFuture' package brings the best of the two together. There are two alternative ways to use this package. The recommended approach is to use 'y <- foreach(...) %dofuture% { ... }', which does not require using 'registerDoFuture()' and has many advantages over '%dopar%'. The alternative is the traditional 'foreach' approach by registering the 'foreach' adapter 'registerDoFuture()' and so that 'y <- foreach(...) %dopar% { ... }' runs in parallelizes with the 'future' framework.

digest — by Dirk Eddelbuettel, 3 months ago

Create Compact Hash Digests of R Objects

Implementation of a function 'digest()' for the creation of hash digests of arbitrary R objects (using the 'md5', 'sha-1', 'sha-256', 'crc32', 'xxhash', 'murmurhash', 'spookyhash', 'blake3', 'crc32c', 'xxh3_64', and 'xxh3_128' algorithms) permitting easy comparison of R language objects, as well as functions such as'hmac()' to create hash-based message authentication code. Please note that this package is not meant to be deployed for cryptographic purposes for which more comprehensive (and widely tested) libraries such as 'OpenSSL' should be used.

matrixStats — by Henrik Bengtsson, 2 months ago

Functions that Apply to Rows and Columns of Matrices (and to Vectors)

High-performing functions operating on rows and columns of matrices, e.g. col / rowMedians(), col / rowRanks(), and col / rowSds(). Functions optimized per data type and for subsetted calculations such that both memory usage and processing time is minimized. There are also optimized vector-based methods, e.g. binMeans(), madDiff() and weightedMedian().

R.methodsS3 — by Henrik Bengtsson, 2 years ago

S3 Methods Simplified

Methods that simplify the setup of S3 generic functions and S3 methods. Major effort has been made in making definition of methods as simple as possible with a minimum of maintenance for package developers. For example, generic functions are created automatically, if missing, and naming conflict are automatically solved, if possible. The method setMethodS3() is a good start for those who in the future may want to migrate to S4. This is a cross-platform package implemented in pure R that generates standard S3 methods.