NOTE: currently, this uses a fork of that fixes a parsing bug involving floating-point literals that have a trailing
‘e’ or ‘E’ specifier.
let parser = MathParser() let evaluator = parser.parse('4 * sin(t * π) + 2 * sin(t * π)') let v1 = evaluator.eval("t", value: 0.0) // 0.0 let v2 = evaluator.eval("t", value: 0.5) // 6.0 let v3 = evaluator.eval("t", value: 1.0) // 0.0
The parser will return
nil if it is unable to completely parse the expression.
By default, the expression parser and evaluator handle the following symbols and functions:
You can reference additional symbols or variables and functions by providing your own mapping functions. There are two
places where this can be done:
If a symbol or function does not exist during an
eval call, the final result will be
NaN. If a symbol is defined in
during parsing, it will be replaced with the symbol value. Otherwise, it will be resolved during a future
Same for function calls — if the function is known during parsing and the argument is a known value, then it will be
replaced with the function result. Otherwise, the function call will take place during an