The following set of sections represent the exercises contained in the book "Functional Programming in Scala", written by Paul Chiusano and Rúnar Bjarnason and published by Manning. This content library is meant to be used in tandem with the book. We use the same numeration for the exercises for you to follow them.

For more information about "Functional Programming in Scala" please visit its official website.

**Exercise 2.1**:

Try to fix the `loop`

function inside `fib`

so that it returns the correct values for each case in a tail-recursive
way. What should the missing expressions for the trivial case and the recursive call be?

```
def fib(n: Int): Int = {
@annotation.tailrec
def loop(n: Int, prev: Int, cur: Int): Int =
if (n <= res0) prev
else loop(n - res1, cur, prev + cur)
loop(n, 0, 1)
}
fib(5) should be(5)
```

**Exercise 2.2**:

Let's do the same with `isSorted`

. Take a detailed look at its implementation, what would be the results of
applying the following anonymous functions to it?

```
def isSorted[A](as: Array[A], ordering: (A, A) => Boolean): Boolean = {
@annotation.tailrec
def go(n: Int): Boolean =
if (n >= as.length - 1) true
else if (!ordering(as(n), as(n + 1))) false
else go(n + 1)
go(0)
}
isSorted(Array(1, 3, 5, 7), (x: Int, y: Int) => x < y) shouldBe res0
isSorted(Array(7, 5, 1, 3), (x: Int, y: Int) => x > y) shouldBe res1
isSorted(Array("Scala", "Exercises"), (x: String, y: String) => x.length < y.length) shouldBe res2
```

**Exercise 2.3**:

Currying is a transformation which converts a function `f`

of two arguments into a function of one argument that
partially applies `f`

. Taking into account its signature, there's only one possible implementation that compiles.
Take a look at its implementation and verify if this principle holds true in the following exercise:

```
def curry[A, B, C](f: (A, B) => C): A => (B => C) =
a => b => f(a, b)
def f(a: Int, b: Int): Int = a + b
def g(a: Int)(b: Int): Int = a + b
curry(f)(1)(1) == f(1, 1) shouldBe res0
curry(f)(1)(1) == g(1)(1) shouldBe res1
```

**Exercise 2.4**:

Let's do the same with uncurrying is the reverse transformation of curry. Take a look at its implementation and check to see if this principle holds true:

```
def uncurry[A, B, C](f: A => B => C): (A, B) => C =
(a, b) => f(a)(b)
def f(a: Int, b: Int): Int = a + b
def g(a: Int)(b: Int): Int = a + b
uncurry(g)(1, 1) == g(1)(1) shouldBe res0
uncurry(g)(1, 1) == f(1, 1) shouldBe res1
```

**Exercise 2.5**:

Function composing feeds the output of one function to the input of another function. Look at the implementation
of `compose`

and test its behavior on this exercise:

```
def compose[A, B, C](f: B => C, g: A => B): A => C =
a => f(g(a))
def f(b: Int): Int = b / 2
def g(a: Int): Int = a + 2
compose(f, g)(0) == compose(g, f)(0) shouldBe res0
compose(f, g)(2) shouldBe res1
compose(g, f)(2) shouldBe res2
```