ASKSAGE: Sage Q&A Forum - RSS feedhttps://ask.sagemath.org/questions/Q&A Forum for SageenCopyright Sage, 2010. Some rights reserved under creative commons license.Thu, 08 Mar 2012 22:43:19 +0100Constructor for InfiniteEnumeratedSet?https://ask.sagemath.org/question/8778/constructor-for-infiniteenumeratedset/Imagine I want to rewrite from scratch the "Permutations()" and "Permutations(n)" (for n integer) enumeratedsets and the coercion of the latter into the former. How do I do this?
(This is not the first time I am asking for the constructor of a class. The last time I was looking for [the constructor of a graded algebra](http://ask.sagemath.org/question/1103), and the answer was in some example code. I can't believe there is no documentation for these things!)
*PS.* I am not really rewriting permutations; I just want to know the constructor so that I can create enumeratedsets similar to permutations (currently, ordered rooted forests a la Loic Foissy).
**EDIT:** Maybe I should be more concrete. Say I want to encode permutations as n-tuples of integers from {1,2,...,n} for which a certain function returns true. I know how to get the n-tuples of integers from {1,2,...,n}, but I don't even know how to "filter" out the ones for which my function returns false, let alone make them into an EnumeratedSet.
**EDIT #2:** Thanks to John Palmieri, this question is partially solved: I was able to code the CombinatorialClass of ordered rooted forests on n vertices: [HTML file](http://mit.edu/~darij/www/Ordforst1.htm) / [SWS file](http://mit.edu/~darij/www/Ordforst1.sws). However, I still don't see how to get the CombinatorialClass (or EnumeratedSet or whatever; I don't understand the difference) of **all** ordered rooted forests, just as there is a class Permutation() of **all** permutations. This should be as easy as taking a disjoint union, but if I just take DisjointUnionEnumeratedSets(OForestsFamily), then the resulting enumerated set does not know how to test membership (unsurprisingly).darijgrinbergThu, 08 Mar 2012 22:43:19 +0100https://ask.sagemath.org/question/8778/