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We can use higher-order functions to convert a function that takes multiple
arguments into a chain of functions that each take a single argument. More
specifically, given a function f(x, y) , we can define a function g such
that g(x)(y) is equivalent to f(x, y) . Here, g is a higher-order
function that takes in a single argument x and returns another function
that takes in a single argument y . This transformation is called *currying*.

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**1.6 Higher-Order Functions**

d is a powerful general computational method for solving differentiable equations. Very fast algorithms for logarithms and large integer division employ variants of the technique in modern computers. 1.6.6 Currying Video: Show Hide <span>We can use higher-order functions to convert a function that takes multiple arguments into a chain of functions that each take a single argument. More specifically, given a function f(x, y) , we can define a function g such that g(x)(y) is equivalent to f(x, y) . Here, g is a higher-order function that takes in a single argument x and returns another function that takes in a single argument y . This transformation is called currying. As an example, we can define a curried version of the pow function: >>> def curried_pow(x): def h(y): return pow(x, y) return h >>&g

d is a powerful general computational method for solving differentiable equations. Very fast algorithms for logarithms and large integer division employ variants of the technique in modern computers. 1.6.6 Currying Video: Show Hide <span>We can use higher-order functions to convert a function that takes multiple arguments into a chain of functions that each take a single argument. More specifically, given a function f(x, y) , we can define a function g such that g(x)(y) is equivalent to f(x, y) . Here, g is a higher-order function that takes in a single argument x and returns another function that takes in a single argument y . This transformation is called currying. As an example, we can define a curried version of the pow function: >>> def curried_pow(x): def h(y): return pow(x, y) return h >>&g

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