I was recently reading this post inwhich the amazing Ady Ngom was disscussing different ways to solve the common FizzBizz challenge given in interviews and how to refactor and streamline your code.
This gave me an idea.
What if we ask the community here to write their own solution to the FizzBuzz challenge in their given language.
What to do:
--[[ Write a program that prints the numbers from 1 to 100. But for multiples of three print Fizz instead of the number, For the multiples of five print Buzz and for numbers which are multiples of both three and five print FizzBuzz --]]
- Have fun!
- Don't copy others code, keep it unique 👍.
- Use this format:
Language: e.g Python
Other/info: e.g Hia folks, I like cheese.
Lets see how many different languages we can get here!
(You can make it as simple or as complex as you like.)
Oldest comments (20)
Other/info: I guess I'll start the challenge off.
This is a pretty simple function in lua of the FizzBuzz challenge.
Interesting! What kind of work is OCaml used for? 😊
Compilers, Proof Assistants, Static Verification Tools. Facebook uses it a lot under the hood.
Welcome to dev.to btw (saw you joined today).
I've learnt a lot since this old thread, here's how i'd attempt this question in an interview today:
Consider how easy it is to extend to print
'fazz'for multiples of 7.
Here's my implementation in Racket
print-listfunction is a bit redundant, since
(map fizzbuzz (range 1 101))will already print the resulting list to the console.
👏👏👏, never used that language.
Language: Emacs Lisp
Other/Info: Figured I'd contribute something a bit more obscure. :) SSTNPL is an architecture-specialized programming language thats used with my SBTCVM ternary computer simulator. Yes, its a bit clunkier-looking than most of the examples here, but mainly down to it using labeled GOTOs...
Very interesing, thank you for sharing. Never heard of SSTNPL and even a quick google search doesn't render many results. 👍 Thanks!
SSTNPL is somthing i put together for SBTCVM specifically. its kinda somehwhere between an assembler (as it compiles to SBTCVM's assembly language), and C, with a bit of a primitive syntax, and a fairly static structure. Its simple, but it does have a few neat features like 2-axis array-like tables, and a module system.
as far as SBTCVM itself, the blog's about page has a good overview of it:
Short version, generate a list (of strings and integers), don’t bother printing:
Full version, print one term per line. Here we have to convert integers to strings:
Language: Java (8 and above)
Other/Info: The above code execute
console.logcommand for each number. And yes, this is compiled on JSFuck based on the original code:
Trying to decode the first snippet on JSUnFuck will likely to cause browsers to hang.
Interestingly, this one can be exported to C with minimal modifications: