This package provides binary operators which allow for easy and more readable point-free function composition.

`<.`

and `.>`

These are nearly identical to `<<<`

and `>>>`

, the only difference being `.>`

is left-associative whereas `>>>`

is right-associative.

`<..`

and `..>`

These operators let you compose a function of two arguments with a function of one argument.

```
f <.. g = \x y -> f (g x y)
```

Operators of this type exist up to `<....`

.

`<~.`

and `~.>`

Here we encounter a new convention. While the `.`

has represented an argument that will be put through both functions, the `~`

represents an argument that goes straight to the outer function.

```
f <~. g = \x y -> f x (g y)`
```

All permutations of up to 4 `~`

s and `.`

s where the symbols don't mix, the `~`

s are ahead of the `.`

s, with at least one `.`

exist as operators.

`~$`

and `~#`

Using the convention we just introduced above, you might be able to guess what these operators do. They allow you to apply an argument to the second position in a function.

```
f ~$ y = \x -> f x y
```

`~$`

is actually the familiar `flip`

function in operator form! These operators exist up to `~~~~$`

.

Not only do these operators allow you to compose functions nicely, they also compose well with each other! Say I wanted to write

```
\x y -> f (g x) (h y)
```

point-free. No single operator can do that for you, but by combining them we can achieve this!

```
f <. g <~. h
```