# [swift-evolution] [Proposal][Discussion] Deprecate Tuple Shuffles

André Videla andre.videla at gmail.com
Fri May 5 05:03:34 CDT 2017

```Then +1 for the revised pitch. I strongly believe this is a strict improvement over the current situation.

(y: Int, x: Int) = (x: 1, y:2) really looks like a type error

Andre Videla

> On 5 May 2017, at 10:59, Xiaodi Wu <xiaodi.wu at gmail.com> wrote:
>
>> On Fri, May 5, 2017 at 03:11 André Videla <andre.videla at gmail.com> wrote:
>>
>> Just to make sure:
>>
>> let pair = (x: 3, y: 5)
>> Let swapped: (y: Int, x: Int) = pair
>
> Error.
>
>> Let (y: x1, x: y1) = pair
>
> Error.
>
>> Let (x: x2, y: y2) = pair
>
> With the revised pitch that no longer prohibits all labels, x2 is 3 and y2 is 5. In the original version, error.
>
>> Let (x3, y3) = pair
>
> x3 is 3 and y3 is 5.
>
>> After the change, What do (x_n, y_n) print and Which assignments are errors?
>>
>> Andre Videla
>>
>>> On 5 May 2017, at 09:31, Xiaodi Wu via swift-evolution <swift-evolution at swift.org> wrote:
>>>
>>>> On Fri, May 5, 2017 at 2:28 AM, Adrian Zubarev <adrian.zubarev at devandartist.com> wrote:
>>>> I’m not arguing to remove all labels in Swift. Labels are great, this is a fact for sure. The point I was trying to make is that labels in tuples how either a meaning or not at all.
>>>>
>>>> // This is a shortcut for the tuple type `(x: Int, y: Int)`
>>>> let foo = (x: 0, y: 0)
>>>>
>>>> // In this case the labels are only used for description,
>>>> // they do not server any benefit here are most likely redundant
>>>> let (x: x, y: y) = foo
>>>> Labels elsewhere are a different story and I do support the cosmetic addition Chris Lattner sketched out here: https://lists.swift.org/pipermail/swift-evolution-announce/2016-July/000233.html
>>>>
>>>> However this is about closures and not tuples, I don’t think this would anyhow affect the removal of labels in tuple destructuring.
>>>>
>>>> Plus I don’t see this to create an inconsistent in Swift, because as I already said, labels in tuple destructuring are useless.
>>>>
>>> How come? I just illustrated their use. They help humans write correct code by allowing the compiler to check an assertion that the human knows which labels go with which positions in the tuple.
>>
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>>
>>>
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