[Python-3000-checkins] r53634 - in python/branches/p3yk: Doc/howto/TODO Doc/howto/curses.tex Doc/howto/doanddont.tex Doc/howto/regex.tex Doc/lib/libexcs.tex Doc/lib/libimageop.tex Doc/lib/libmailbox.tex Doc/ref/ref4.tex Doc/tut/tut.tex Doc/whatsnew/whatsnew26.tex Lib/CGIHTTPServer.py Lib/_strptime.py Lib/compiler/pycodegen.py Lib/compiler/transformer.py Lib/cookielib.py Lib/dumbdbm.py Lib/dummy_thread.py Lib/dummy_threading.py Lib/email/charset.py Lib/encodings/aliases.py Lib/ftplib.py Lib/httplib.py Lib/idlelib/CodeContext.py Lib/lib-tk/tkSimpleDialog.py Lib/mailbox.py Lib/platform.py Lib/pty.py Lib/subprocess.py Lib/test/test_cfgparser.py Lib/test/test_compiler.py Lib/test/test_dumbdbm.py Lib/test/test_exceptions.py Lib/test/test_gzip.py Lib/test/test_mailbox.py Lib/test/test_old_mailbox.py Lib/test/test_pep352.py Lib/test/test_pty.py Lib/test/test_resource.py Lib/test/test_set.py Lib/test/test_strptime.py Lib/test/test_struct.py Lib/test/test_support.py Modules/_ctypes/cfield.c Modules/posixmodule.c Objects/setobject.c Python/ceval.c

thomas.wouters python-3000-checkins at python.org
Mon Feb 5 02:24:28 CET 2007


Author: thomas.wouters
Date: Mon Feb  5 02:24:16 2007
New Revision: 53634

Modified:
   python/branches/p3yk/   (props changed)
   python/branches/p3yk/Doc/howto/TODO
   python/branches/p3yk/Doc/howto/curses.tex
   python/branches/p3yk/Doc/howto/doanddont.tex
   python/branches/p3yk/Doc/howto/regex.tex
   python/branches/p3yk/Doc/lib/libexcs.tex
   python/branches/p3yk/Doc/lib/libimageop.tex
   python/branches/p3yk/Doc/lib/libmailbox.tex
   python/branches/p3yk/Doc/ref/ref4.tex
   python/branches/p3yk/Doc/tut/tut.tex
   python/branches/p3yk/Doc/whatsnew/whatsnew26.tex
   python/branches/p3yk/Lib/CGIHTTPServer.py
   python/branches/p3yk/Lib/_strptime.py
   python/branches/p3yk/Lib/compiler/pycodegen.py
   python/branches/p3yk/Lib/compiler/transformer.py
   python/branches/p3yk/Lib/cookielib.py
   python/branches/p3yk/Lib/dumbdbm.py
   python/branches/p3yk/Lib/dummy_thread.py
   python/branches/p3yk/Lib/dummy_threading.py
   python/branches/p3yk/Lib/email/charset.py
   python/branches/p3yk/Lib/encodings/aliases.py
   python/branches/p3yk/Lib/ftplib.py
   python/branches/p3yk/Lib/httplib.py
   python/branches/p3yk/Lib/idlelib/CodeContext.py
   python/branches/p3yk/Lib/lib-tk/tkSimpleDialog.py
   python/branches/p3yk/Lib/mailbox.py
   python/branches/p3yk/Lib/platform.py
   python/branches/p3yk/Lib/pty.py
   python/branches/p3yk/Lib/subprocess.py
   python/branches/p3yk/Lib/test/test_cfgparser.py
   python/branches/p3yk/Lib/test/test_compiler.py
   python/branches/p3yk/Lib/test/test_dumbdbm.py
   python/branches/p3yk/Lib/test/test_exceptions.py
   python/branches/p3yk/Lib/test/test_gzip.py
   python/branches/p3yk/Lib/test/test_mailbox.py
   python/branches/p3yk/Lib/test/test_old_mailbox.py
   python/branches/p3yk/Lib/test/test_pep352.py
   python/branches/p3yk/Lib/test/test_pty.py
   python/branches/p3yk/Lib/test/test_resource.py
   python/branches/p3yk/Lib/test/test_set.py
   python/branches/p3yk/Lib/test/test_strptime.py
   python/branches/p3yk/Lib/test/test_struct.py
   python/branches/p3yk/Lib/test/test_support.py
   python/branches/p3yk/Modules/_ctypes/cfield.c
   python/branches/p3yk/Modules/posixmodule.c
   python/branches/p3yk/Objects/setobject.c
   python/branches/p3yk/Python/ceval.c
Log:

Merged revisions 53538-53622 via svnmerge from 
svn+ssh://pythondev@svn.python.org/python/trunk

........
  r53545 | andrew.kuchling | 2007-01-24 21:06:41 +0100 (Wed, 24 Jan 2007) | 1 line
  
  Strengthen warning about using lock()
........
  r53556 | thomas.heller | 2007-01-25 19:34:14 +0100 (Thu, 25 Jan 2007) | 3 lines
  
  Fix for #1643874: When calling SysAllocString, create a PyCObject
  which will eventually call SysFreeString to free the BSTR resource.
........
  r53563 | andrew.kuchling | 2007-01-25 21:02:13 +0100 (Thu, 25 Jan 2007) | 1 line
  
  Add item
........
  r53564 | brett.cannon | 2007-01-25 21:22:02 +0100 (Thu, 25 Jan 2007) | 8 lines
  
  Fix time.strptime's %U support.  Basically rewrote the algorithm to be more
  generic so that one only has to shift certain values based on whether the week
  was specified to start on Monday or Sunday.  Cut out a lot of edge case code
  compared to the previous version.  Also broke algorithm out into its own
  function (that is private to the module).
  
  Fixes bug #1643943 (thanks Biran Nahas for the report).
........
  r53570 | brett.cannon | 2007-01-26 00:30:39 +0100 (Fri, 26 Jan 2007) | 4 lines
  
  Remove specific mention of my name and email address from modules.  Not really
  needed and all bug reports should go to the bug tracker, not directly to me.
  Plus I am not the only person to have edited these files at this point.
........
  r53573 | fred.drake | 2007-01-26 17:28:44 +0100 (Fri, 26 Jan 2007) | 1 line
  
  fix typo (extraneous ")")
........
  r53575 | georg.brandl | 2007-01-27 18:43:02 +0100 (Sat, 27 Jan 2007) | 4 lines
  
  Patch #1638243: the compiler package is now able to correctly compile
  a with statement; previously, executing code containing a with statement
  compiled by the compiler package crashed the interpreter.
........
  r53578 | georg.brandl | 2007-01-27 18:59:42 +0100 (Sat, 27 Jan 2007) | 3 lines
  
  Patch #1634778: add missing encoding aliases for iso8859_15 and
  iso8859_16.
........
  r53579 | georg.brandl | 2007-01-27 20:38:50 +0100 (Sat, 27 Jan 2007) | 2 lines
  
  Bug #1645944: os.access now returns bool but docstring is not updated
........
  r53590 | brett.cannon | 2007-01-28 21:58:00 +0100 (Sun, 28 Jan 2007) | 2 lines
  
  Use the thread lock's context manager instead of a try/finally statement.
........
  r53591 | brett.cannon | 2007-01-29 05:41:44 +0100 (Mon, 29 Jan 2007) | 2 lines
  
  Add a test for slicing an exception.
........
  r53594 | andrew.kuchling | 2007-01-29 21:21:43 +0100 (Mon, 29 Jan 2007) | 1 line
  
  Minor edits to the curses HOWTO
........
  r53596 | andrew.kuchling | 2007-01-29 21:55:40 +0100 (Mon, 29 Jan 2007) | 1 line
  
  Various minor edits
........
  r53597 | andrew.kuchling | 2007-01-29 22:28:48 +0100 (Mon, 29 Jan 2007) | 1 line
  
  More edits
........
  r53601 | tim.peters | 2007-01-30 04:03:46 +0100 (Tue, 30 Jan 2007) | 2 lines
  
  Whitespace normalization.
........
  r53603 | georg.brandl | 2007-01-30 21:21:30 +0100 (Tue, 30 Jan 2007) | 2 lines
  
  Bug #1648191: typo in docs.
........
  r53605 | brett.cannon | 2007-01-30 22:34:36 +0100 (Tue, 30 Jan 2007) | 8 lines
  
  No more raising of string exceptions!
  
  The next step of PEP 352 (for 2.6) causes raising a string exception to trigger
  a TypeError.  Trying to catch a string exception raises a DeprecationWarning.
  References to string exceptions has been removed from the docs since they are
  now just an error.
........
  r53618 | raymond.hettinger | 2007-02-01 22:02:59 +0100 (Thu, 01 Feb 2007) | 1 line
  
  Bug #1648179:  set.update() not recognizing __iter__ overrides in dict subclasses.
........



Modified: python/branches/p3yk/Doc/howto/TODO
==============================================================================
--- python/branches/p3yk/Doc/howto/TODO	(original)
+++ python/branches/p3yk/Doc/howto/TODO	Mon Feb  5 02:24:16 2007
@@ -1,7 +1,7 @@
 
 Short-term tasks:
-  Quick revision pass to make HOWTOs match the current state of Python:
-curses doanddont regex sockets sorting
+  Quick revision pass to make HOWTOs match the current state of Python
+doanddont regex sockets
 
 Medium-term tasks:
  Revisit the regex howto.  

Modified: python/branches/p3yk/Doc/howto/curses.tex
==============================================================================
--- python/branches/p3yk/Doc/howto/curses.tex	(original)
+++ python/branches/p3yk/Doc/howto/curses.tex	Mon Feb  5 02:24:16 2007
@@ -2,7 +2,7 @@
 
 \title{Curses Programming with Python}
 
-\release{2.01}
+\release{2.02}
 
 \author{A.M. Kuchling, Eric S. Raymond}
 \authoraddress{\email{amk at amk.ca}, \email{esr at thyrsus.com}}
@@ -147,10 +147,10 @@
 
 In Python you can avoid these complications and make debugging much
 easier by importing the module \module{curses.wrapper}.  It supplies a
-function \function{wrapper} that takes a hook argument.  It does the
+\function{wrapper()} function that takes a callable.  It does the
 initializations described above, and also initializes colors if color
-support is present.  It then runs your hook, and then finally
-deinitializes appropriately.  The hook is called inside a try-catch
+support is present.  It then runs your provided callable and finally
+deinitializes appropriately.  The callable is called inside a try-catch
 clause which catches exceptions, performs curses deinitialization, and
 then passes the exception upwards.  Thus, your terminal won't be left
 in a funny state on exception.
@@ -159,7 +159,7 @@
 
 Windows are the basic abstraction in curses.  A window object
 represents a rectangular area of the screen, and supports various
- methods to display text, erase it, allow the user to input strings,
+methods to display text, erase it, allow the user to input strings,
 and so forth.
 
 The \code{stdscr} object returned by the \function{initscr()} function
@@ -223,14 +223,14 @@
 
 The \function{refresh()} call displays a section of the pad in the
 rectangle extending from coordinate (5,5) to coordinate (20,75) on the
-screen;the upper left corner of the displayed section is coordinate
+screen; the upper left corner of the displayed section is coordinate
 (0,0) on the pad.  Beyond that difference, pads are exactly like
 ordinary windows and support the same methods.
 
 If you have multiple windows and pads on screen there is a more
 efficient way to go, which will prevent annoying screen flicker at
-refresh time.  Use the methods \method{noutrefresh()} and/or
-\method{noutrefresh()} of each window to update the data structure
+refresh time.  Use the \method{noutrefresh()} method
+of each window to update the data structure
 representing the desired state of the screen; then change the physical
 screen to match the desired state in one go with the function
 \function{doupdate()}.  The normal \method{refresh()} method calls
@@ -254,9 +254,9 @@
 
 \begin{tableii}{|c|l|}{textrm}{Form}{Description}
 \lineii{\var{str} or \var{ch}}{Display the string \var{str} or
-character \var{ch}}
+character \var{ch} at the current position}
 \lineii{\var{str} or \var{ch}, \var{attr}}{Display the string \var{str} or
-character \var{ch}, using attribute \var{attr}}
+character \var{ch}, using attribute \var{attr} at the current position}
 \lineii{\var{y}, \var{x}, \var{str} or \var{ch}}
 {Move to position \var{y,x} within the window, and display \var{str}
 or \var{ch}}
@@ -271,7 +271,7 @@
 
 The \function{addstr()} function takes a Python string as the value to
 be displayed, while the \function{addch()} functions take a character,
-which can be either a Python string of length 1, or an integer.  If
+which can be either a Python string of length 1 or an integer.  If
 it's a string, you're limited to displaying characters between 0 and
 255.  SVr4 curses provides constants for extension characters; these
 constants are integers greater than 255.  For example,
@@ -331,15 +331,15 @@
 provide it, The most common such terminal is probably the Linux
 console, followed by color xterms.
 
-To use color, you must call the \function{start_color()} function
-soon after calling \function{initscr()}, to initialize the default
-color set (the \function{curses.wrapper.wrapper()} function does this
+To use color, you must call the \function{start_color()} function soon
+after calling \function{initscr()}, to initialize the default color
+set (the \function{curses.wrapper.wrapper()} function does this
 automatically).  Once that's done, the \function{has_colors()}
 function returns TRUE if the terminal in use can actually display
-color.  (Note from AMK:  curses uses the American spelling
-'color', instead of the Canadian/British spelling 'colour'.  If you're
-like me, you'll have to resign yourself to misspelling it for the sake
-of these functions.)
+color.  (Note: curses uses the American spelling 'color', instead of
+the Canadian/British spelling 'colour'.  If you're used to the British
+spelling, you'll have to resign yourself to misspelling it for the
+sake of these functions.)
 
 The curses library maintains a finite number of color pairs,
 containing a foreground (or text) color and a background color.  You
@@ -400,18 +400,19 @@
 lack.
 
 The most common way to get input to a window is to use its
-\method{getch()} method. that pauses, and waits for the user to hit
-a key, displaying it if \function{echo()} has been called earlier.
-You can optionally specify a coordinate to which the cursor should be
-moved before pausing.
+\method{getch()} method.  \method{getch()} pauses and waits for the
+user to hit a key, displaying it if \function{echo()} has been called
+earlier.  You can optionally specify a coordinate to which the cursor
+should be moved before pausing.
 
 It's possible to change this behavior with the method
 \method{nodelay()}. After \method{nodelay(1)}, \method{getch()} for
-the window becomes non-blocking and returns ERR (-1) when no input is
-ready.  There's also a \function{halfdelay()} function, which can be
-used to (in effect) set a timer on each \method{getch()}; if no input
-becomes available within the number of milliseconds specified as the
-argument to \function{halfdelay()}, curses throws an exception.
+the window becomes non-blocking and returns \code{curses.ERR} (a value
+of -1) when no input is ready.  There's also a \function{halfdelay()}
+function, which can be used to (in effect) set a timer on each
+\method{getch()}; if no input becomes available within the number of
+milliseconds specified as the argument to \function{halfdelay()},
+curses raises an exception.
 
 The \method{getch()} method returns an integer; if it's between 0 and
 255, it represents the ASCII code of the key pressed.  Values greater

Modified: python/branches/p3yk/Doc/howto/doanddont.tex
==============================================================================
--- python/branches/p3yk/Doc/howto/doanddont.tex	(original)
+++ python/branches/p3yk/Doc/howto/doanddont.tex	Mon Feb  5 02:24:16 2007
@@ -32,7 +32,7 @@
 \subsubsection{Inside Function Definitions}
 
 \code{from module import *} is {\em invalid} inside function definitions.
-While many versions of Python do no check for the invalidity, it does not
+While many versions of Python do not check for the invalidity, it does not
 make it more valid, no more then having a smart lawyer makes a man innocent.
 Do not use it like that ever. Even in versions where it was accepted, it made
 the function execution slower, because the compiler could not be certain

Modified: python/branches/p3yk/Doc/howto/regex.tex
==============================================================================
--- python/branches/p3yk/Doc/howto/regex.tex	(original)
+++ python/branches/p3yk/Doc/howto/regex.tex	Mon Feb  5 02:24:16 2007
@@ -34,17 +34,18 @@
 The \module{re} module was added in Python 1.5, and provides
 Perl-style regular expression patterns.  Earlier versions of Python
 came with the \module{regex} module, which provided Emacs-style
-patterns.  \module{regex} module was removed in Python 2.5.
+patterns.  The \module{regex} module was removed completely in Python 2.5.
 
-Regular expressions (or REs) are essentially a tiny, highly
-specialized programming language embedded inside Python and made
-available through the \module{re} module.  Using this little language,
-you specify the rules for the set of possible strings that you want to
-match; this set might contain English sentences, or e-mail addresses,
-or TeX commands, or anything you like.  You can then ask questions
-such as ``Does this string match the pattern?'', or ``Is there a match
-for the pattern anywhere in this string?''.  You can also use REs to
-modify a string or to split it apart in various ways.
+Regular expressions (called REs, or regexes, or regex patterns) are
+essentially a tiny, highly specialized programming language embedded
+inside Python and made available through the \module{re} module.
+Using this little language, you specify the rules for the set of
+possible strings that you want to match; this set might contain
+English sentences, or e-mail addresses, or TeX commands, or anything
+you like.  You can then ask questions such as ``Does this string match
+the pattern?'', or ``Is there a match for the pattern anywhere in this
+string?''.  You can also use REs to modify a string or to split it
+apart in various ways.
 
 Regular expression patterns are compiled into a series of bytecodes
 which are then executed by a matching engine written in C.  For
@@ -80,11 +81,12 @@
 would let this RE match \samp{Test} or \samp{TEST} as well; more
 about this later.)  
 
-There are exceptions to this rule; some characters are
-special, and don't match themselves.  Instead, they signal that some
-out-of-the-ordinary thing should be matched, or they affect other
-portions of the RE by repeating them.  Much of this document is
-devoted to discussing various metacharacters and what they do.
+There are exceptions to this rule; some characters are special
+\dfn{metacharacters}, and don't match themselves.  Instead, they
+signal that some out-of-the-ordinary thing should be matched, or they
+affect other portions of the RE by repeating them or changing their
+meaning.  Much of this document is devoted to discussing various
+metacharacters and what they do.
 
 Here's a complete list of the metacharacters; their meanings will be
 discussed in the rest of this HOWTO.
@@ -111,9 +113,10 @@
 usually a metacharacter, but inside a character class it's stripped of
 its special nature.
 
-You can match the characters not within a range by \dfn{complementing}
-the set.  This is indicated by including a \character{\^} as the first
-character of the class; \character{\^} elsewhere will simply match the
+You can match the characters not listed within the class by
+\dfn{complementing} the set.  This is indicated by including a
+\character{\^} as the first character of the class; \character{\^}
+outside a character class will simply match the
 \character{\^} character.  For example, \verb|[^5]| will match any
 character except \character{5}.
 
@@ -176,7 +179,7 @@
 For example, \regexp{ca*t} will match \samp{ct} (0 \samp{a}
 characters), \samp{cat} (1 \samp{a}), \samp{caaat} (3 \samp{a}
 characters), and so forth.  The RE engine has various internal
-limitations stemming from the size of C's \code{int} type, that will
+limitations stemming from the size of C's \code{int} type that will
 prevent it from matching over 2 billion \samp{a} characters; you
 probably don't have enough memory to construct a string that large, so
 you shouldn't run into that limit.
@@ -238,9 +241,9 @@
 
 You can omit either \var{m} or \var{n}; in that case, a reasonable
 value is assumed for the missing value.  Omitting \var{m} is
-interpreted as a lower limit of 0, while omitting \var{n} results in  an
-upper bound of infinity --- actually, the 2 billion limit mentioned
-earlier, but that might as well be infinity.  
+interpreted as a lower limit of 0, while omitting \var{n} results in
+an upper bound of infinity --- actually, the upper bound is the
+2-billion limit mentioned earlier, but that might as well be infinity.
 
 Readers of a reductionist bent may notice that the three other qualifiers
 can all be expressed using this notation.  \regexp{\{0,\}} is the same
@@ -285,7 +288,7 @@
 no need to bloat the language specification by including them.)
 Instead, the \module{re} module is simply a C extension module
 included with Python, just like the \module{socket} or \module{zlib}
-module.
+modules.
 
 Putting REs in strings keeps the Python language simpler, but has one
 disadvantage which is the topic of the next section.
@@ -326,7 +329,7 @@
 a string literal prefixed with \character{r}, so \code{r"\e n"} is a
 two-character string containing \character{\e} and \character{n},
 while \code{"\e n"} is a one-character string containing a newline.
-Frequently regular expressions will be expressed in Python
+Regular expressions will often be written in Python
 code using this raw string notation.  
 
 \begin{tableii}{c|c}{code}{Regular String}{Raw string}
@@ -368,9 +371,9 @@
 \file{redemo.py} can be quite useful when trying to debug a
 complicated RE.  Phil Schwartz's
 \ulink{Kodos}{http://www.phil-schwartz.com/kodos.spy} is also an interactive
-tool for developing and testing RE patterns.  This HOWTO will use the
-standard Python interpreter for its examples.
+tool for developing and testing RE patterns.  
 
+This HOWTO uses the standard Python interpreter for its examples.
 First, run the Python interpreter, import the \module{re} module, and
 compile a RE:
 
@@ -401,7 +404,7 @@
 later use.
 
 \begin{verbatim}
->>> m = p.match( 'tempo')
+>>> m = p.match('tempo')
 >>> print m
 <_sre.SRE_Match object at 80c4f68>
 \end{verbatim}
@@ -472,9 +475,9 @@
 \end{verbatim}
 
 \method{findall()} has to create the entire list before it can be
-returned as the result.  In Python 2.2, the \method{finditer()} method
-is also available, returning a sequence of \class{MatchObject} instances 
-as an iterator.
+returned as the result.  The \method{finditer()} method returns a
+sequence of \class{MatchObject} instances as an
+iterator.\footnote{Introduced in Python 2.2.2.}
 
 \begin{verbatim}
 >>> iterator = p.finditer('12 drummers drumming, 11 ... 10 ...')
@@ -491,13 +494,13 @@
 
 \subsection{Module-Level Functions}
 
-You don't have to produce a \class{RegexObject} and call its methods;
+You don't have to create a \class{RegexObject} and call its methods;
 the \module{re} module also provides top-level functions called
-\function{match()}, \function{search()}, \function{sub()}, and so
-forth.  These functions take the same arguments as the corresponding
-\class{RegexObject} method, with the RE string added as the first
-argument, and still return either \code{None} or a \class{MatchObject}
-instance.
+\function{match()}, \function{search()}, \function{findall()},
+\function{sub()}, and so forth.  These functions take the same
+arguments as the corresponding \class{RegexObject} method, with the RE
+string added as the first argument, and still return either
+\code{None} or a \class{MatchObject} instance.
 
 \begin{verbatim}
 >>> print re.match(r'From\s+', 'Fromage amk')
@@ -514,7 +517,7 @@
 Should you use these module-level functions, or should you get the
 \class{RegexObject} and call its methods yourself?  That choice
 depends on how frequently the RE will be used, and on your personal
-coding style.  If a RE is being used at only one point in the code,
+coding style.  If the RE is being used at only one point in the code,
 then the module functions are probably more convenient.  If a program
 contains a lot of regular expressions, or re-uses the same ones in
 several locations, then it might be worthwhile to collect all the
@@ -537,7 +540,7 @@
 
 Compilation flags let you modify some aspects of how regular
 expressions work.  Flags are available in the \module{re} module under
-two names, a long name such as \constant{IGNORECASE}, and a short,
+two names, a long name such as \constant{IGNORECASE} and a short,
 one-letter form such as \constant{I}.  (If you're familiar with Perl's
 pattern modifiers, the one-letter forms use the same letters; the
 short form of \constant{re.VERBOSE} is \constant{re.X}, for example.)
@@ -617,7 +620,7 @@
 format them.  When this flag has been specified, whitespace within the
 RE string is ignored, except when the whitespace is in a character
 class or preceded by an unescaped backslash; this lets you organize
-and indent the RE more clearly.  It also enables you to put comments
+and indent the RE more clearly.  This flag also lets you put comments
 within a RE that will be ignored by the engine; comments are marked by
 a \character{\#} that's neither in a character class or preceded by an
 unescaped backslash.
@@ -629,18 +632,19 @@
 charref = re.compile(r"""
  &[#]		     # Start of a numeric entity reference
  (
-   [0-9]+[^0-9]      # Decimal form
-   | 0[0-7]+[^0-7]   # Octal form
-   | x[0-9a-fA-F]+[^0-9a-fA-F] # Hexadecimal form
+     0[0-7]+         # Octal form
+   | [0-9]+          # Decimal form
+   | x[0-9a-fA-F]+   # Hexadecimal form
  )
+ ;                   # Trailing semicolon
 """, re.VERBOSE)
 \end{verbatim}
 
 Without the verbose setting, the RE would look like this:
 \begin{verbatim}
-charref = re.compile("&#([0-9]+[^0-9]"
-                     "|0[0-7]+[^0-7]"
-                     "|x[0-9a-fA-F]+[^0-9a-fA-F])")
+charref = re.compile("&#(0[0-7]+"
+                     "|[0-9]+"
+                     "|x[0-9a-fA-F]+);")
 \end{verbatim}
 
 In the above example, Python's automatic concatenation of string
@@ -722,12 +726,12 @@
 
 \item[\regexp{\e A}] Matches only at the start of the string.  When
 not in \constant{MULTILINE} mode, \regexp{\e A} and \regexp{\^} are
-effectively the same.  In \constant{MULTILINE} mode, however, they're
-different; \regexp{\e A} still matches only at the beginning of the
+effectively the same.  In \constant{MULTILINE} mode, they're
+different: \regexp{\e A} still matches only at the beginning of the
 string, but \regexp{\^} may match at any location inside the string
 that follows a newline character.
 
-\item[\regexp{\e Z}]Matches only at the end of the string.  
+\item[\regexp{\e Z}] Matches only at the end of the string.  
 
 \item[\regexp{\e b}] Word boundary.  
 This is a zero-width assertion that matches only at the
@@ -782,14 +786,23 @@
 strings by writing a RE divided into several subgroups which
 match different components of interest.  For example, an RFC-822
 header line is divided into a header name and a value, separated by a
-\character{:}.  This can be handled by writing a regular expression
+\character{:}, like this:
+
+\begin{verbatim}
+From: author at example.com
+User-Agent: Thunderbird 1.5.0.9 (X11/20061227)
+MIME-Version: 1.0
+To: editor at example.com
+\end{verbatim}
+
+This can be handled by writing a regular expression
 which matches an entire header line, and has one group which matches the
 header name, and another group which matches the header's value.
 
 Groups are marked by the \character{(}, \character{)} metacharacters.
 \character{(} and \character{)} have much the same meaning as they do
 in mathematical expressions; they group together the expressions
-contained inside them. For example, you can repeat the contents of a
+contained inside them, and you can repeat the contents of a
 group with a repeating qualifier, such as \regexp{*}, \regexp{+},
 \regexp{?}, or \regexp{\{\var{m},\var{n}\}}.  For example,
 \regexp{(ab)*} will match zero or more repetitions of \samp{ab}.
@@ -881,12 +894,13 @@
 syntax for regular expression extensions, so we'll look at that first.
 
 Perl 5 added several additional features to standard regular
-expressions, and the Python \module{re} module supports most of them.
-It would have been difficult to choose new single-keystroke
-metacharacters or new special sequences beginning with \samp{\e} to
-represent the new features without making Perl's regular expressions
-confusingly different from standard REs.  If you chose \samp{\&} as a
-new metacharacter, for example, old expressions would be assuming that
+expressions, and the Python \module{re} module supports most of them.  
+It would have been difficult to choose new
+single-keystroke metacharacters or new special sequences beginning
+with \samp{\e} to represent the new features without making Perl's
+regular expressions confusingly different from standard REs.  If you
+chose \samp{\&} as a new metacharacter, for example, old expressions
+would be assuming that
 \samp{\&} was a regular character and wouldn't have escaped it by
 writing \regexp{\e \&} or \regexp{[\&]}.  
 
@@ -913,15 +927,15 @@
 to the features that simplify working with groups in complex REs.
 Since groups are numbered from left to right and a complex expression
 may use many groups, it can become difficult to keep track of the
-correct numbering, and modifying such a complex RE is annoying.
-Insert a new group near the beginning, and you change the numbers of
+correct numbering.  Modifying such a complex RE is annoying, too:
+insert a new group near the beginning and you change the numbers of
 everything that follows it.
 
-First, sometimes you'll want to use a group to collect a part of a
-regular expression, but aren't interested in retrieving the group's
-contents.  You can make this fact explicit by using a non-capturing
-group: \regexp{(?:...)}, where you can put any other regular
-expression inside the parentheses.  
+Sometimes you'll want to use a group to collect a part of a regular
+expression, but aren't interested in retrieving the group's contents.
+You can make this fact explicit by using a non-capturing group:
+\regexp{(?:...)}, where you can replace the \regexp{...}
+with any other regular expression.
 
 \begin{verbatim}
 >>> m = re.match("([abc])+", "abc")
@@ -937,23 +951,23 @@
 capturing group; you can put anything inside it, repeat it with a
 repetition metacharacter such as \samp{*}, and nest it within other
 groups (capturing or non-capturing).  \regexp{(?:...)} is particularly
-useful when modifying an existing group, since you can add new groups
+useful when modifying an existing pattern, since you can add new groups
 without changing how all the other groups are numbered.  It should be
 mentioned that there's no performance difference in searching between
 capturing and non-capturing groups; neither form is any faster than
 the other.
 
-The second, and more significant, feature is named groups; instead of
+A more significant feature is named groups: instead of
 referring to them by numbers, groups can be referenced by a name.
 
 The syntax for a named group is one of the Python-specific extensions:
 \regexp{(?P<\var{name}>...)}.  \var{name} is, obviously, the name of
-the group.  Except for associating a name with a group, named groups
-also behave identically to capturing groups.  The \class{MatchObject}
-methods that deal with capturing groups all accept either integers, to
-refer to groups by number, or a string containing the group name.
-Named groups are still given numbers, so you can retrieve information
-about a group in two ways:
+the group.  Named groups also behave exactly like capturing groups,
+and additionally associate a name with a group.  The
+\class{MatchObject} methods that deal with capturing groups all accept
+either integers that refer to the group by number or strings that
+contain the desired group's name.  Named groups are still given
+numbers, so you can retrieve information about a group in two ways:
 
 \begin{verbatim}
 >>> p = re.compile(r'(?P<word>\b\w+\b)')
@@ -980,11 +994,11 @@
 It's obviously much easier to retrieve \code{m.group('zonem')},
 instead of having to remember to retrieve group 9.
 
-Since the syntax for backreferences, in an expression like
-\regexp{(...)\e 1}, refers to the number of the group there's
+The syntax for backreferences in an expression such as
+\regexp{(...)\e 1} refers to the number of the group.  There's
 naturally a variant that uses the group name instead of the number.
-This is also a Python extension: \regexp{(?P=\var{name})} indicates
-that the contents of the group called \var{name} should again be found
+This is another Python extension: \regexp{(?P=\var{name})} indicates
+that the contents of the group called \var{name} should again be matched
 at the current point.  The regular expression for finding doubled
 words, \regexp{(\e b\e w+)\e s+\e 1} can also be written as
 \regexp{(?P<word>\e b\e w+)\e s+(?P=word)}:
@@ -1014,11 +1028,11 @@
 \emph{doesn't} match at the current position in the string.
 \end{itemize}
 
-An example will help make this concrete by demonstrating a case
-where a lookahead is useful.  Consider a simple pattern to match a
-filename and split it apart into a base name and an extension,
-separated by a \samp{.}.  For example, in \samp{news.rc}, \samp{news}
-is the base name, and \samp{rc} is the filename's extension.  
+To make this concrete, let's look at a case where a lookahead is
+useful.  Consider a simple pattern to match a filename and split it
+apart into a base name and an extension, separated by a \samp{.}.  For
+example, in \samp{news.rc}, \samp{news} is the base name, and
+\samp{rc} is the filename's extension.
 
 The pattern to match this is quite simple: 
 
@@ -1065,12 +1079,12 @@
 exclude both \samp{bat} and \samp{exe} as extensions, the pattern
 would get even more complicated and confusing.
 
-A negative lookahead cuts through all this:
+A negative lookahead cuts through all this confusion:
 
 \regexp{.*[.](?!bat\$).*\$}
 % $
 
-The lookahead means: if the expression \regexp{bat} doesn't match at
+The negative lookahead means: if the expression \regexp{bat} doesn't match at
 this point, try the rest of the pattern; if \regexp{bat\$} does match,
 the whole pattern will fail.  The trailing \regexp{\$} is required to
 ensure that something like \samp{sample.batch}, where the extension
@@ -1087,7 +1101,7 @@
 \section{Modifying Strings}
 
 Up to this point, we've simply performed searches against a static
-string.  Regular expressions are also commonly used to modify a string
+string.  Regular expressions are also commonly used to modify strings
 in various ways, using the following \class{RegexObject} methods:
 
 \begin{tableii}{c|l}{code}{Method/Attribute}{Purpose}

Modified: python/branches/p3yk/Doc/lib/libexcs.tex
==============================================================================
--- python/branches/p3yk/Doc/lib/libexcs.tex	(original)
+++ python/branches/p3yk/Doc/lib/libexcs.tex	Mon Feb  5 02:24:16 2007
@@ -10,22 +10,6 @@
 provided in the built-in namespace as well as the \module{exceptions}
 module.
 
-\begin{notice}
-In past versions of Python string exceptions were supported.  In
-Python 1.5 and newer versions, all standard exceptions have been
-converted to class objects and users are encouraged to do the same.
-String exceptions will raise a \code{DeprecationWarning} in Python 2.5 and
-newer.
-In future versions, support for string exceptions will be removed.
-
-Two distinct string objects with the same value are considered different
-exceptions.  This is done to force programmers to use exception names
-rather than their string value when specifying exception handlers.
-The string value of all built-in exceptions is their name, but this is
-not a requirement for user-defined exceptions or exceptions defined by
-library modules.
-\end{notice}
-
 For class exceptions, in a \keyword{try}\stindex{try} statement with
 an \keyword{except}\stindex{except} clause that mentions a particular
 class, that clause also handles any exception classes derived from

Modified: python/branches/p3yk/Doc/lib/libimageop.tex
==============================================================================
--- python/branches/p3yk/Doc/lib/libimageop.tex	(original)
+++ python/branches/p3yk/Doc/lib/libimageop.tex	Mon Feb  5 02:24:16 2007
@@ -19,7 +19,7 @@
 
 
 \begin{funcdesc}{crop}{image, psize, width, height, x0, y0, x1, y1}
-Return the selected part of \var{image}, which should by
+Return the selected part of \var{image}, which should be
 \var{width} by \var{height} in size and consist of pixels of
 \var{psize} bytes. \var{x0}, \var{y0}, \var{x1} and \var{y1} are like
 the \function{gl.lrectread()} parameters, i.e.\ the boundary is

Modified: python/branches/p3yk/Doc/lib/libmailbox.tex
==============================================================================
--- python/branches/p3yk/Doc/lib/libmailbox.tex	(original)
+++ python/branches/p3yk/Doc/lib/libmailbox.tex	Mon Feb  5 02:24:16 2007
@@ -58,14 +58,18 @@
 \exception{KeyError} exception if the corresponding message is subsequently
 removed.
 
-Be very cautious when modifying mailboxes that might also be changed
-by some other process.  The safest mailbox format to use for such
-tasks is Maildir; try to avoid using single-file formats such as mbox
-for concurrent writing.  If you're modifying a mailbox, no matter what
-the format, you must lock it by calling the \method{lock()} and
-\method{unlock()} methods before making any changes.  Failing to lock
-the mailbox runs the risk of losing data if some other process makes
-changes to the mailbox while your Python code is running.
+\begin{notice}[warning]
+Be very cautious when modifying mailboxes that might be
+simultaneously changed by some other process.  The safest mailbox
+format to use for such tasks is Maildir; try to avoid using
+single-file formats such as mbox for concurrent writing.  If you're
+modifying a mailbox, you
+\emph{must} lock it by calling the \method{lock()} and
+\method{unlock()} methods \emph{before} reading any messages in the file
+or making any changes by adding or deleting a message.  Failing to
+lock the mailbox runs the risk of losing messages or corrupting the entire
+mailbox.
+\end{notice}
 
 \class{Mailbox} instances have the following methods:
 

Modified: python/branches/p3yk/Doc/ref/ref4.tex
==============================================================================
--- python/branches/p3yk/Doc/ref/ref4.tex	(original)
+++ python/branches/p3yk/Doc/ref/ref4.tex	Mon Feb  5 02:24:16 2007
@@ -197,10 +197,6 @@
 value can be raised along with the identifying string which can be
 passed to the handler.
 
-\deprecated{2.5}{String exceptions should not be used in new code.
-They will not be supported in a future version of Python.  Old code
-should be rewritten to use class exceptions instead.}
-
 \begin{notice}[warning]
 Messages to exceptions are not part of the Python API.  Their contents may
 change from one version of Python to the next without warning and should not

Modified: python/branches/p3yk/Doc/tut/tut.tex
==============================================================================
--- python/branches/p3yk/Doc/tut/tut.tex	(original)
+++ python/branches/p3yk/Doc/tut/tut.tex	Mon Feb  5 02:24:16 2007
@@ -1991,7 +1991,7 @@
 
 There is a way to remove an item from a list given its index instead
 of its value: the \keyword{del} statement.  This differs from the
-\method{pop()}) method which returns a value.  The \keyword{del}
+\method{pop()} method which returns a value.  The \keyword{del}
 statement can also be used to remove slices from a list or clear the
 entire list (which we did earlier by assignment of an empty list to
 the slice).  For example:

Modified: python/branches/p3yk/Doc/whatsnew/whatsnew26.tex
==============================================================================
--- python/branches/p3yk/Doc/whatsnew/whatsnew26.tex	(original)
+++ python/branches/p3yk/Doc/whatsnew/whatsnew26.tex	Mon Feb  5 02:24:16 2007
@@ -72,6 +72,12 @@
 This class supports an interface identical to the existing \class{SMTP} 
 class. (Contributed by Monty Taylor.)
 
+\item The \module{test.test_support} module now contains a
+\function{EnvironmentVarGuard} context manager that 
+supports temporarily changing environment variables and 
+automatically restores them to their old values.
+(Contributed by Brett Cannon.)
+
 \end{itemize}
 
 

Modified: python/branches/p3yk/Lib/CGIHTTPServer.py
==============================================================================
--- python/branches/p3yk/Lib/CGIHTTPServer.py	(original)
+++ python/branches/p3yk/Lib/CGIHTTPServer.py	Mon Feb  5 02:24:16 2007
@@ -107,7 +107,7 @@
         """Execute a CGI script."""
         path = self.path
         dir, rest = self.cgi_info
-        
+
         i = path.find('/', len(dir) + 1)
         while i >= 0:
             nextdir = path[:i]

Modified: python/branches/p3yk/Lib/_strptime.py
==============================================================================
--- python/branches/p3yk/Lib/_strptime.py	(original)
+++ python/branches/p3yk/Lib/_strptime.py	Mon Feb  5 02:24:16 2007
@@ -22,9 +22,6 @@
 except:
     from dummy_thread import allocate_lock as _thread_allocate_lock
 
-__author__ = "Brett Cannon"
-__email__ = "brett at python.org"
-
 __all__ = ['strptime']
 
 def _getlang():
@@ -273,11 +270,31 @@
 _CACHE_MAX_SIZE = 5 # Max number of regexes stored in _regex_cache
 _regex_cache = {}
 
+def _calc_julian_from_U_or_W(year, week_of_year, day_of_week, week_starts_Mon):
+    """Calculate the Julian day based on the year, week of the year, and day of
+    the week, with week_start_day representing whether the week of the year
+    assumes the week starts on Sunday or Monday (6 or 0)."""
+    first_weekday = datetime_date(year, 1, 1).weekday()
+    # If we are dealing with the %U directive (week starts on Sunday), it's
+    # easier to just shift the view to Sunday being the first day of the
+    # week.
+    if not week_starts_Mon:
+        first_weekday = (first_weekday + 1) % 7
+        day_of_week = (day_of_week + 1) % 7
+    # Need to watch out for a week 0 (when the first day of the year is not
+    # the same as that specified by %U or %W).
+    week_0_length = (7 - first_weekday) % 7
+    if week_of_year == 0:
+        return 1 + day_of_week - first_weekday
+    else:
+        days_to_week = week_0_length + (7 * (week_of_year - 1))
+        return 1 + days_to_week + day_of_week
+
+
 def strptime(data_string, format="%a %b %d %H:%M:%S %Y"):
     """Return a time struct based on the input string and the format string."""
     global _TimeRE_cache, _regex_cache
-    _cache_lock.acquire()
-    try:
+    with _cache_lock:
         time_re = _TimeRE_cache
         locale_time = time_re.locale_time
         if _getlang() != locale_time.lang:
@@ -302,8 +319,6 @@
             except IndexError:
                 raise ValueError("stray %% in format '%s'" % format)
             _regex_cache[format] = format_regex
-    finally:
-        _cache_lock.release()
     found = format_regex.match(data_string)
     if not found:
         raise ValueError("time data %r does not match format %r" %
@@ -385,10 +400,10 @@
         elif group_key in ('U', 'W'):
             week_of_year = int(found_dict[group_key])
             if group_key == 'U':
-                # U starts week on Sunday
+                # U starts week on Sunday.
                 week_of_year_start = 6
             else:
-                # W starts week on Monday
+                # W starts week on Monday.
                 week_of_year_start = 0
         elif group_key == 'Z':
             # Since -1 is default value only need to worry about setting tz if
@@ -406,42 +421,20 @@
                         tz = value
                         break
     # If we know the week of the year and what day of that week, we can figure
-    # out the Julian day of the year
-    # Calculations below assume 0 is a Monday
+    # out the Julian day of the year.
     if julian == -1 and week_of_year != -1 and weekday != -1:
-        # Calculate how many days in week 0
-        first_weekday = datetime_date(year, 1, 1).weekday()
-        preceeding_days = 7 - first_weekday
-        if preceeding_days == 7:
-            preceeding_days = 0
-        # Adjust for U directive so that calculations are not dependent on
-        # directive used to figure out week of year
-        if weekday == 6 and week_of_year_start == 6:
-            week_of_year -= 1
-        # If a year starts and ends on a Monday but a week is specified to
-        # start on a Sunday we need to up the week to counter-balance the fact
-        # that with %W that first Monday starts week 1 while with %U that is
-        # week 0 and thus shifts everything by a week
-        if weekday == 0 and first_weekday == 0 and week_of_year_start == 6:
-            week_of_year += 1
-        # If in week 0, then just figure out how many days from Jan 1 to day of
-        # week specified, else calculate by multiplying week of year by 7,
-        # adding in days in week 0, and the number of days from Monday to the
-        # day of the week
-        if week_of_year == 0:
-            julian = 1 + weekday - first_weekday
-        else:
-            days_to_week = preceeding_days + (7 * (week_of_year - 1))
-            julian = 1 + days_to_week + weekday
+        week_starts_Mon = True if week_of_year_start == 0 else False
+        julian = _calc_julian_from_U_or_W(year, week_of_year, weekday,
+                                            week_starts_Mon)
     # Cannot pre-calculate datetime_date() since can change in Julian
-    #calculation and thus could have different value for the day of the week
-    #calculation
+    # calculation and thus could have different value for the day of the week
+    # calculation.
     if julian == -1:
         # Need to add 1 to result since first day of the year is 1, not 0.
         julian = datetime_date(year, month, day).toordinal() - \
                   datetime_date(year, 1, 1).toordinal() + 1
     else:  # Assume that if they bothered to include Julian day it will
-           #be accurate
+           # be accurate.
         datetime_result = datetime_date.fromordinal((julian - 1) + datetime_date(year, 1, 1).toordinal())
         year = datetime_result.year
         month = datetime_result.month

Modified: python/branches/p3yk/Lib/compiler/pycodegen.py
==============================================================================
--- python/branches/p3yk/Lib/compiler/pycodegen.py	(original)
+++ python/branches/p3yk/Lib/compiler/pycodegen.py	Mon Feb  5 02:24:16 2007
@@ -914,6 +914,8 @@
         self.emit('LOAD_CONST', None)
         self.nextBlock(final)
         self.setups.push((END_FINALLY, final))
+        self._implicitNameOp('LOAD', exitvar)
+        self._implicitNameOp('DELETE', exitvar)
         self.emit('WITH_CLEANUP')
         self.emit('END_FINALLY')
         self.setups.pop()

Modified: python/branches/p3yk/Lib/compiler/transformer.py
==============================================================================
--- python/branches/p3yk/Lib/compiler/transformer.py	(original)
+++ python/branches/p3yk/Lib/compiler/transformer.py	Mon Feb  5 02:24:16 2007
@@ -1018,7 +1018,7 @@
         if nodelist[2][0] == token.COLON:
             var = None
         else:
-            var = self.com_node(nodelist[2])
+            var = self.com_assign(nodelist[2][2], OP_ASSIGN)
         return With(expr, var, body, lineno=nodelist[0][2])
 
     def com_with_var(self, nodelist):

Modified: python/branches/p3yk/Lib/cookielib.py
==============================================================================
--- python/branches/p3yk/Lib/cookielib.py	(original)
+++ python/branches/p3yk/Lib/cookielib.py	Mon Feb  5 02:24:16 2007
@@ -1318,26 +1318,26 @@
         self._cookies_lock.acquire()
         try:
 
-           self._policy._now = self._now = int(time.time())
+            self._policy._now = self._now = int(time.time())
+
+            cookies = self._cookies_for_request(request)
 
-           cookies = self._cookies_for_request(request)
+            attrs = self._cookie_attrs(cookies)
+            if attrs:
+                if not request.has_header("Cookie"):
+                    request.add_unredirected_header(
+                        "Cookie", "; ".join(attrs))
+
+            # if necessary, advertise that we know RFC 2965
+            if (self._policy.rfc2965 and not self._policy.hide_cookie2 and
+                not request.has_header("Cookie2")):
+                for cookie in cookies:
+                    if cookie.version != 1:
+                        request.add_unredirected_header("Cookie2", '$Version="1"')
+                        break
 
-           attrs = self._cookie_attrs(cookies)
-           if attrs:
-               if not request.has_header("Cookie"):
-                   request.add_unredirected_header(
-                       "Cookie", "; ".join(attrs))
-
-           # if necessary, advertise that we know RFC 2965
-           if (self._policy.rfc2965 and not self._policy.hide_cookie2 and
-               not request.has_header("Cookie2")):
-               for cookie in cookies:
-                   if cookie.version != 1:
-                       request.add_unredirected_header("Cookie2", '$Version="1"')
-                       break
-   
         finally:
-           self._cookies_lock.release()
+            self._cookies_lock.release()
 
         self.clear_expired_cookies()
 
@@ -1609,7 +1609,7 @@
 
             if self._policy.set_ok(cookie, request):
                 self.set_cookie(cookie)
-         
+
 
         finally:
             self._cookies_lock.release()
@@ -1632,14 +1632,14 @@
         _debug("extract_cookies: %s", response.info())
         self._cookies_lock.acquire()
         try:
-           self._policy._now = self._now = int(time.time())
+            self._policy._now = self._now = int(time.time())
 
-           for cookie in self.make_cookies(response, request):
-               if self._policy.set_ok(cookie, request):
-                   _debug(" setting cookie: %s", cookie)
-                   self.set_cookie(cookie)
+            for cookie in self.make_cookies(response, request):
+                if self._policy.set_ok(cookie, request):
+                    _debug(" setting cookie: %s", cookie)
+                    self.set_cookie(cookie)
         finally:
-           self._cookies_lock.release()
+            self._cookies_lock.release()
 
     def clear(self, domain=None, path=None, name=None):
         """Clear some cookies.
@@ -1677,11 +1677,11 @@
         """
         self._cookies_lock.acquire()
         try:
-           for cookie in self:
-               if cookie.discard:
-                   self.clear(cookie.domain, cookie.path, cookie.name)
+            for cookie in self:
+                if cookie.discard:
+                    self.clear(cookie.domain, cookie.path, cookie.name)
         finally:
-           self._cookies_lock.release()
+            self._cookies_lock.release()
 
     def clear_expired_cookies(self):
         """Discard all expired cookies.
@@ -1695,12 +1695,12 @@
         """
         self._cookies_lock.acquire()
         try:
-           now = time.time()
-           for cookie in self:
-               if cookie.is_expired(now):
-                   self.clear(cookie.domain, cookie.path, cookie.name)
+            now = time.time()
+            for cookie in self:
+                if cookie.is_expired(now):
+                    self.clear(cookie.domain, cookie.path, cookie.name)
         finally:
-           self._cookies_lock.release()
+            self._cookies_lock.release()
 
     def __iter__(self):
         return deepvalues(self._cookies)
@@ -1774,16 +1774,16 @@
         self._cookies_lock.acquire()
         try:
 
-           old_state = copy.deepcopy(self._cookies)
-           self._cookies = {}
-           try:
-               self.load(filename, ignore_discard, ignore_expires)
-           except (LoadError, IOError):
-               self._cookies = old_state
-               raise
+            old_state = copy.deepcopy(self._cookies)
+            self._cookies = {}
+            try:
+                self.load(filename, ignore_discard, ignore_expires)
+            except (LoadError, IOError):
+                self._cookies = old_state
+                raise
 
         finally:
-           self._cookies_lock.release()
+            self._cookies_lock.release()
 
 from _LWPCookieJar import LWPCookieJar, lwp_cookie_str
 from _MozillaCookieJar import MozillaCookieJar

Modified: python/branches/p3yk/Lib/dumbdbm.py
==============================================================================
--- python/branches/p3yk/Lib/dumbdbm.py	(original)
+++ python/branches/p3yk/Lib/dumbdbm.py	Mon Feb  5 02:24:16 2007
@@ -243,5 +243,5 @@
     else:
         # Turn off any bits that are set in the umask
         mode = mode & (~um)
-        
+
     return _Database(file, mode)

Modified: python/branches/p3yk/Lib/dummy_thread.py
==============================================================================
--- python/branches/p3yk/Lib/dummy_thread.py	(original)
+++ python/branches/p3yk/Lib/dummy_thread.py	Mon Feb  5 02:24:16 2007
@@ -11,11 +11,8 @@
         import dummy_thread as thread
 
 """
-__author__ = "Brett Cannon"
-__email__ = "brett at python.org"
-
-# Exports only things specified by thread documentation
-# (skipping obsolete synonyms allocate(), start_new(), exit_thread())
+# Exports only things specified by thread documentation;
+# skipping obsolete synonyms allocate(), start_new(), exit_thread().
 __all__ = ['error', 'start_new_thread', 'exit', 'get_ident', 'allocate_lock',
            'interrupt_main', 'LockType']
 

Modified: python/branches/p3yk/Lib/dummy_threading.py
==============================================================================
--- python/branches/p3yk/Lib/dummy_threading.py	(original)
+++ python/branches/p3yk/Lib/dummy_threading.py	Mon Feb  5 02:24:16 2007
@@ -5,11 +5,6 @@
 directly imported it would have made all subsequent imports succeed
 regardless of whether ``thread`` was available which is not desired.
 
-:Author: Brett Cannon
-:Contact: brett at python.org
-
-XXX: Try to get rid of ``_dummy_threading``.
-
 """
 from sys import modules as sys_modules
 

Modified: python/branches/p3yk/Lib/email/charset.py
==============================================================================
--- python/branches/p3yk/Lib/email/charset.py	(original)
+++ python/branches/p3yk/Lib/email/charset.py	Mon Feb  5 02:24:16 2007
@@ -46,6 +46,7 @@
     'iso-8859-13': (QP,        QP,      None),
     'iso-8859-14': (QP,        QP,      None),
     'iso-8859-15': (QP,        QP,      None),
+    'iso-8859-16': (QP,        QP,      None),
     'windows-1252':(QP,        QP,      None),
     'viscii':      (QP,        QP,      None),
     'us-ascii':    (None,      None,    None),
@@ -81,6 +82,8 @@
     'latin-8': 'iso-8859-14',
     'latin_9': 'iso-8859-15',
     'latin-9': 'iso-8859-15',
+    'latin_10':'iso-8859-16',
+    'latin-10':'iso-8859-16',
     'cp949':   'ks_c_5601-1987',
     'euc_jp':  'euc-jp',
     'euc_kr':  'euc-kr',

Modified: python/branches/p3yk/Lib/encodings/aliases.py
==============================================================================
--- python/branches/p3yk/Lib/encodings/aliases.py	(original)
+++ python/branches/p3yk/Lib/encodings/aliases.py	Mon Feb  5 02:24:16 2007
@@ -301,6 +301,8 @@
 
     # iso8859_13 codec
     'iso_8859_13'        : 'iso8859_13',
+    'l7'                 : 'iso8859_13',
+    'latin7'             : 'iso8859_13',
 
     # iso8859_14 codec
     'iso_8859_14'        : 'iso8859_14',
@@ -312,6 +314,8 @@
 
     # iso8859_15 codec
     'iso_8859_15'        : 'iso8859_15',
+    'l9'                 : 'iso8859_15',
+    'latin9'             : 'iso8859_15',
 
     # iso8859_16 codec
     'iso_8859_16'        : 'iso8859_16',

Modified: python/branches/p3yk/Lib/ftplib.py
==============================================================================
--- python/branches/p3yk/Lib/ftplib.py	(original)
+++ python/branches/p3yk/Lib/ftplib.py	Mon Feb  5 02:24:16 2007
@@ -333,7 +333,7 @@
             # 1xx or error messages for LIST), so we just discard
             # this response.
             if resp[0] == '2':
-               resp = self.getresp()
+                resp = self.getresp()
             if resp[0] != '1':
                 raise error_reply, resp
         else:
@@ -343,7 +343,7 @@
             resp = self.sendcmd(cmd)
             # See above.
             if resp[0] == '2':
-               resp = self.getresp()
+                resp = self.getresp()
             if resp[0] != '1':
                 raise error_reply, resp
             conn, sockaddr = sock.accept()

Modified: python/branches/p3yk/Lib/httplib.py
==============================================================================
--- python/branches/p3yk/Lib/httplib.py	(original)
+++ python/branches/p3yk/Lib/httplib.py	Mon Feb  5 02:24:16 2007
@@ -899,7 +899,7 @@
                 except (AttributeError, OSError):
                     # Don't send a length if this failed
                     if self.debuglevel > 0: print "Cannot stat!!"
-                    
+
             if thelen is not None:
                 self.putheader('Content-Length',thelen)
         for hdr, value in headers.iteritems():

Modified: python/branches/p3yk/Lib/idlelib/CodeContext.py
==============================================================================
--- python/branches/p3yk/Lib/idlelib/CodeContext.py	(original)
+++ python/branches/p3yk/Lib/idlelib/CodeContext.py	Mon Feb  5 02:24:16 2007
@@ -71,7 +71,7 @@
             #
             # To avoid possible errors, all references to the inner workings
             # of Tk are executed inside try/except blocks.
-            
+
             widgets_for_width_calc = self.editwin.text, self.editwin.text_frame
 
             # calculate the required vertical padding
@@ -113,7 +113,7 @@
             # above it.
             self.label.pack(side="top", fill="x", expand=False,
                             before=self.editwin.text_frame)
-            
+
         else:
             self.label.destroy()
             self.label = None

Modified: python/branches/p3yk/Lib/lib-tk/tkSimpleDialog.py
==============================================================================
--- python/branches/p3yk/Lib/lib-tk/tkSimpleDialog.py	(original)
+++ python/branches/p3yk/Lib/lib-tk/tkSimpleDialog.py	Mon Feb  5 02:24:16 2007
@@ -50,9 +50,9 @@
         # If the master is not viewable, don't
         # make the child transient, or else it
         # would be opened withdrawn
-        if parent.winfo_viewable():  
+        if parent.winfo_viewable():
             self.transient(parent)
- 
+
         if title:
             self.title(title)
 

Modified: python/branches/p3yk/Lib/mailbox.py
==============================================================================
--- python/branches/p3yk/Lib/mailbox.py	(original)
+++ python/branches/p3yk/Lib/mailbox.py	Mon Feb  5 02:24:16 2007
@@ -569,7 +569,7 @@
         # already have been generated (and presumably has been modified
         # by adding or deleting an item).
         assert self._toc is not None
-        
+
         # Check length of self._file; if it's changed, some other process
         # has modified the mailbox since we scanned it.
         self._file.seek(0, 2)
@@ -578,7 +578,7 @@
             raise ExternalClashError('Size of mailbox file changed '
                                      '(expected %i, found %i)' %
                                      (self._file_length, cur_len))
-        
+
         new_file = _create_temporary(self._path)
         try:
             new_toc = {}
@@ -1219,7 +1219,7 @@
         self._next_key = len(self._toc)
         self._file.seek(0, 2)
         self._file_length = self._file.tell()
-        
+
     def _pre_mailbox_hook(self, f):
         """Called before writing the mailbox to file f."""
         f.write('BABYL OPTIONS:%sVersion: 5%sLabels:%s%s\037' %

Modified: python/branches/p3yk/Lib/platform.py
==============================================================================
--- python/branches/p3yk/Lib/platform.py	(original)
+++ python/branches/p3yk/Lib/platform.py	Mon Feb  5 02:24:16 2007
@@ -236,7 +236,7 @@
                                '[^(]*(?:\((.+)\))?')
 
 # See also http://www.novell.com/coolsolutions/feature/11251.html
-# and http://linuxmafia.com/faq/Admin/release-files.html 
+# and http://linuxmafia.com/faq/Admin/release-files.html
 # and http://data.linux-ntfs.org/rpm/whichrpm
 # and http://www.die.net/doc/linux/man/man1/lsb_release.1.html
 
@@ -245,7 +245,7 @@
                     'gentoo', 'UnitedLinux')
 
 def _parse_release_file(firstline):
-    
+
     # Parse the first line
     m = _lsb_release_version.match(firstline)
     if m is not None:
@@ -268,7 +268,7 @@
     return '', version, id
 
 def _test_parse_release_file():
-    
+
     for input, output in (
         # Examples of release file contents:
         ('SuSE Linux 9.3 (x86-64)', ('SuSE Linux ', '9.3', 'x86-64'))
@@ -324,7 +324,7 @@
                 break
     else:
         return _dist_try_harder(distname,version,id)
-    
+
     # Read the first line
     f = open('/etc/'+file, 'r')
     firstline = f.readline()
@@ -340,7 +340,7 @@
     return distname, version, id
 
 # To maintain backwards compatibility:
-    
+
 def dist(distname='',version='',id='',
 
          supported_dists=_supported_dists):
@@ -1358,7 +1358,7 @@
         If not available, an empty string is returned.
 
     """
-    
+
     return _sys_version()[2]
 
 def python_revision():

Modified: python/branches/p3yk/Lib/pty.py
==============================================================================
--- python/branches/p3yk/Lib/pty.py	(original)
+++ python/branches/p3yk/Lib/pty.py	Mon Feb  5 02:24:16 2007
@@ -123,7 +123,7 @@
         os.close(tmp_fd)
     else:
         os.close(slave_fd)
-        
+
     # Parent and child process.
     return pid, master_fd
 

Modified: python/branches/p3yk/Lib/subprocess.py
==============================================================================
--- python/branches/p3yk/Lib/subprocess.py	(original)
+++ python/branches/p3yk/Lib/subprocess.py	Mon Feb  5 02:24:16 2007
@@ -1121,7 +1121,7 @@
                     # we can write up to PIPE_BUF bytes without risk
                     # blocking.  POSIX defines PIPE_BUF >= 512
                     bytes_written = os.write(self.stdin.fileno(), buffer(input, input_offset, 512))
-                    input_offset += bytes_written 
+                    input_offset += bytes_written
                     if input_offset >= len(input):
                         self.stdin.close()
                         write_set.remove(self.stdin)

Modified: python/branches/p3yk/Lib/test/test_cfgparser.py
==============================================================================
--- python/branches/p3yk/Lib/test/test_cfgparser.py	(original)
+++ python/branches/p3yk/Lib/test/test_cfgparser.py	Mon Feb  5 02:24:16 2007
@@ -15,7 +15,7 @@
         result = self.data.keys()
         result.sort()
         return result
-    
+
     def values(self):
         result = self.items()
         return [i[1] for i in values]
@@ -446,12 +446,12 @@
                         "o2=3\n"
                         "o1=4\n"
                         "[a]\n"
-                        "k=v\n")        
+                        "k=v\n")
         output = StringIO.StringIO()
         self.cf.write(output)
         self.assertEquals(output.getvalue(),
                           "[a]\n"
-                          "k = v\n\n"       
+                          "k = v\n\n"
                           "[b]\n"
                           "o1 = 4\n"
                           "o2 = 3\n"

Modified: python/branches/p3yk/Lib/test/test_compiler.py
==============================================================================
--- python/branches/p3yk/Lib/test/test_compiler.py	(original)
+++ python/branches/p3yk/Lib/test/test_compiler.py	Mon Feb  5 02:24:16 2007
@@ -7,6 +7,12 @@
 # How much time in seconds can pass before we print a 'Still working' message.
 _PRINT_WORKING_MSG_INTERVAL = 5 * 60
 
+class TrivialContext(object):
+    def __enter__(self):
+        return self
+    def __exit__(self, *exc_info):
+        pass
+
 class CompilerTest(unittest.TestCase):
 
     def testCompileLibrary(self):
@@ -157,6 +163,31 @@
             exec(c, dct)
             self.assertEquals(dct['f'].func_annotations, expected)
 
+    def testWith(self):
+        # SF bug 1638243
+        c = compiler.compile('from __future__ import with_statement\n'
+                             'def f():\n'
+                             '    with TrivialContext():\n'
+                             '        return 1\n'
+                             'result = f()',
+                             '<string>',
+                             'exec' )
+        dct = {'TrivialContext': TrivialContext}
+        exec(c, dct)
+        self.assertEquals(dct.get('result'), 1)
+
+    def testWithAss(self):
+        c = compiler.compile('from __future__ import with_statement\n'
+                             'def f():\n'
+                             '    with TrivialContext() as tc:\n'
+                             '        return 1\n'
+                             'result = f()',
+                             '<string>',
+                             'exec' )
+        dct = {'TrivialContext': TrivialContext}
+        exec(c, dct)
+        self.assertEquals(dct.get('result'), 1)
+
 
 NOLINENO = (compiler.ast.Module, compiler.ast.Stmt, compiler.ast.Discard)
 

Modified: python/branches/p3yk/Lib/test/test_dumbdbm.py
==============================================================================
--- python/branches/p3yk/Lib/test/test_dumbdbm.py	(original)
+++ python/branches/p3yk/Lib/test/test_dumbdbm.py	Mon Feb  5 02:24:16 2007
@@ -49,7 +49,7 @@
             f.close()
         finally:
             os.umask(old_umask)
-            
+
         expected_mode = 0635
         if os.name != 'posix':
             # Windows only supports setting the read-only attribute.
@@ -61,7 +61,7 @@
         self.assertEqual(stat.S_IMODE(st.st_mode), expected_mode)
         st = os.stat(_fname + '.dir')
         self.assertEqual(stat.S_IMODE(st.st_mode), expected_mode)
-        
+
     def test_close_twice(self):
         f = dumbdbm.open(_fname)
         f['a'] = 'b'

Modified: python/branches/p3yk/Lib/test/test_exceptions.py
==============================================================================
--- python/branches/p3yk/Lib/test/test_exceptions.py	(original)
+++ python/branches/p3yk/Lib/test/test_exceptions.py	Mon Feb  5 02:24:16 2007
@@ -311,6 +311,13 @@
                                               'pickled "%r", attribute "%s' %
                                               (e, checkArgName))
 
+    def testSlicing(self):
+        # Test that you can slice an exception directly instead of requiring
+        # going through the 'args' attribute.
+        args = (1, 2, 3)
+        exc = BaseException(*args)
+        self.failUnlessEqual(exc[:], args)
+
     def testKeywordArgs(self):
         # test that builtin exception don't take keyword args,
         # but user-defined subclasses can if they want

Modified: python/branches/p3yk/Lib/test/test_gzip.py
==============================================================================
--- python/branches/p3yk/Lib/test/test_gzip.py	(original)
+++ python/branches/p3yk/Lib/test/test_gzip.py	Mon Feb  5 02:24:16 2007
@@ -138,7 +138,7 @@
         y = f.read(10)
         f.close()
         self.assertEquals(y, data1[20:30])
-        
+
     def test_seek_write(self):
         # Try seek, write test
         f = gzip.GzipFile(self.filename, 'w')

Modified: python/branches/p3yk/Lib/test/test_mailbox.py
==============================================================================
--- python/branches/p3yk/Lib/test/test_mailbox.py	(original)
+++ python/branches/p3yk/Lib/test/test_mailbox.py	Mon Feb  5 02:24:16 2007
@@ -674,11 +674,11 @@
         box = self._factory(self._path, factory=dummy_factory)
         folder = box.add_folder('folder1')
         self.assert_(folder._factory is dummy_factory)
-        
+
         folder1_alias = box.get_folder('folder1')
         self.assert_(folder1_alias._factory is dummy_factory)
 
-        
+
 
 class _TestMboxMMDF(TestMailbox):
 
@@ -798,7 +798,7 @@
         def dummy_factory (s):
             return None
         self._box = self._factory(self._path, dummy_factory)
-        
+
         new_folder = self._box.add_folder('foo.bar')
         folder0 = self._box.get_folder('foo.bar')
         folder0.add(self._template % 'bar')
@@ -894,7 +894,7 @@
         self.assert_(self._box.get_sequences() ==
                      {'foo':[1, 2, 3, 4, 5],
                       'unseen':[1], 'bar':[3], 'replied':[3]})
-        
+
     def _get_lock_path(self):
         return os.path.join(self._path, '.mh_sequences.lock')
 

Modified: python/branches/p3yk/Lib/test/test_old_mailbox.py
==============================================================================
--- python/branches/p3yk/Lib/test/test_old_mailbox.py	(original)
+++ python/branches/p3yk/Lib/test/test_old_mailbox.py	Mon Feb  5 02:24:16 2007
@@ -116,7 +116,7 @@
 
     def tearDown(self):
         os.unlink(self._path)
-    
+
     def test_from_regex (self):
         # Testing new regex from bug #1633678
         f = open(self._path, 'w')

Modified: python/branches/p3yk/Lib/test/test_pep352.py
==============================================================================
--- python/branches/p3yk/Lib/test/test_pep352.py	(original)
+++ python/branches/p3yk/Lib/test/test_pep352.py	Mon Feb  5 02:24:16 2007
@@ -2,7 +2,7 @@
 import __builtin__
 import exceptions
 import warnings
-from test.test_support import run_unittest
+from test.test_support import run_unittest, guard_warnings_filter
 import os
 from platform import system as platform_system
 
@@ -113,13 +113,11 @@
 
     """Test usage of exceptions"""
 
-    def setUp(self):
-        self._filters = warnings.filters[:]
-
-    def tearDown(self):
-        warnings.filters = self._filters[:]
-
     def test_raise_new_style_non_exception(self):
+        # You cannot raise a new-style class that does not inherit from
+        # BaseException; the ability was not possible until BaseException's
+        # introduction so no need to support new-style objects that do not
+        # inherit from it.
         class NewStyleClass(object):
             pass
         try:
@@ -127,13 +125,51 @@
         except TypeError:
             pass
         except:
-            self.fail("unable to raise new-style class")
+            self.fail("able to raise new-style class")
         try:
             raise NewStyleClass()
         except TypeError:
             pass
         except:
-            self.fail("unable to raise new-style class instance")
+            self.fail("able to raise new-style class instance")
+
+    def test_raise_string(self):
+        # Raising a string raises TypeError.
+        try:
+            raise "spam"
+        except TypeError:
+            pass
+        except:
+            self.fail("was able to raise a string exception")
+
+    def test_catch_string(self):
+        # Catching a string should trigger a DeprecationWarning.
+        with guard_warnings_filter():
+            warnings.resetwarnings()
+            warnings.filterwarnings("error")
+            str_exc = "spam"
+            try:
+                try:
+                    raise StandardError
+                except str_exc:
+                    pass
+            except DeprecationWarning:
+                pass
+            except StandardError:
+                self.fail("catching a string exception did not raise "
+                            "DeprecationWarning")
+            # Make sure that even if the string exception is listed in a tuple
+            # that a warning is raised.
+            try:
+                try:
+                    raise StandardError
+                except (AssertionError, str_exc):
+                    pass
+            except DeprecationWarning:
+                pass
+            except StandardError:
+                self.fail("catching a string exception specified in a tuple did "
+                            "not raise DeprecationWarning")
 
 def test_main():
     run_unittest(ExceptionClassTests, UsageTests)

Modified: python/branches/p3yk/Lib/test/test_pty.py
==============================================================================
--- python/branches/p3yk/Lib/test/test_pty.py	(original)
+++ python/branches/p3yk/Lib/test/test_pty.py	Mon Feb  5 02:24:16 2007
@@ -120,7 +120,7 @@
     ##if False and lines != ['In child, calling os.setsid()',
     ##             'Good: OSError was raised.', '']:
     ##    raise TestFailed("Unexpected output from child: %r" % line)
-            
+
     (pid, status) = os.waitpid(pid, 0)
     res = status >> 8
     debug("Child (%d) exited with status %d (%d)."%(pid, res, status))
@@ -140,8 +140,8 @@
     ##    pass
     ##else:
     ##    raise TestFailed("Read from master_fd did not raise exception")
-    
-    
+
+
 os.close(master_fd)
 
 # pty.fork() passed.

Modified: python/branches/p3yk/Lib/test/test_resource.py
==============================================================================
--- python/branches/p3yk/Lib/test/test_resource.py	(original)
+++ python/branches/p3yk/Lib/test/test_resource.py	Mon Feb  5 02:24:16 2007
@@ -15,7 +15,7 @@
         self.assertRaises(TypeError, resource.setrlimit, 42, 42, 42)
 
     def test_fsize_ismax(self):
-       
+
         try:
             (cur, max) = resource.getrlimit(resource.RLIMIT_FSIZE)
         except AttributeError:
@@ -39,7 +39,7 @@
             # versions of Python were terminated by an uncaught SIGXFSZ, but
             # pythonrun.c has been fixed to ignore that exception.  If so, the
             # write() should return EFBIG when the limit is exceeded.
-            
+
             # At least one platform has an unlimited RLIMIT_FSIZE and attempts
             # to change it raise ValueError instead.
             try:

Modified: python/branches/p3yk/Lib/test/test_set.py
==============================================================================
--- python/branches/p3yk/Lib/test/test_set.py	(original)
+++ python/branches/p3yk/Lib/test/test_set.py	Mon Feb  5 02:24:16 2007
@@ -481,7 +481,7 @@
         set.__init__(self, iterable)
 
 class TestSetSubclassWithKeywordArgs(TestSet):
-    
+
     def test_keywords_in_subclass(self):
         'SF bug #1486663 -- this used to erroneously raise a TypeError'
         SetSubclassWithKeywordArgs(newarg=1)
@@ -1464,7 +1464,7 @@
     test_classes = (
         TestSet,
         TestSetSubclass,
-        TestSetSubclassWithKeywordArgs,        
+        TestSetSubclassWithKeywordArgs,
         TestFrozenSet,
         TestFrozenSetSubclass,
         TestSetOfSets,

Modified: python/branches/p3yk/Lib/test/test_strptime.py
==============================================================================
--- python/branches/p3yk/Lib/test/test_strptime.py	(original)
+++ python/branches/p3yk/Lib/test/test_strptime.py	Mon Feb  5 02:24:16 2007
@@ -463,6 +463,10 @@
                                         "of the year")
         test_helper((1917, 12, 31), "Dec 31 on Monday with year starting and "
                                         "ending on Monday")
+        test_helper((2007, 01, 07), "First Sunday of 2007")
+        test_helper((2007, 01, 14), "Second Sunday of 2007")
+        test_helper((2006, 12, 31), "Last Sunday of 2006")
+        test_helper((2006, 12, 24), "Second to last Sunday of 2006")
 
 
 class CacheTests(unittest.TestCase):

Modified: python/branches/p3yk/Lib/test/test_struct.py
==============================================================================
--- python/branches/p3yk/Lib/test/test_struct.py	(original)
+++ python/branches/p3yk/Lib/test/test_struct.py	Mon Feb  5 02:24:16 2007
@@ -119,7 +119,7 @@
         cp, bp, hp, ip, lp, fp, dp, tp = struct.unpack(format, s)
         if (cp != c or bp != b or hp != h or ip != i or lp != l or
             int(100 * fp) != int(100 * f) or int(100 * dp) != int(100 * d) or
-			tp != t):
+                        tp != t):
             # ^^^ calculate only to two decimal places
             raise TestFailed, "unpack/pack not transitive (%s, %s)" % (
                 str(format), str((cp, bp, hp, ip, lp, fp, dp, tp)))
@@ -160,11 +160,11 @@
     ('f', -2.0, '\300\000\000\000', '\000\000\000\300', 0),
     ('d', -2.0, '\300\000\000\000\000\000\000\000',
                '\000\000\000\000\000\000\000\300', 0),
-	('t', 0, '\0', '\0', 0),
-	('t', 3, '\1', '\1', 1),
-	('t', True, '\1', '\1', 0),
-	('t', [], '\0', '\0', 1),
-	('t', (1,), '\1', '\1', 1),
+        ('t', 0, '\0', '\0', 0),
+        ('t', 3, '\1', '\1', 1),
+        ('t', True, '\1', '\1', 0),
+        ('t', [], '\0', '\0', 1),
+        ('t', (1,), '\1', '\1', 1),
 ]
 
 for fmt, arg, big, lil, asy in tests:
@@ -621,48 +621,48 @@
 test_pack_into_fn()
 
 def test_bool():
-	for prefix in tuple("<>!=")+('',):
-		false = (), [], [], '', 0
-		true = [1], 'test', 5, -1, 0xffffffff+1, 0xffffffff/2
-		
-		falseFormat = prefix + 't' * len(false)
-		if verbose:
-			print 'trying bool pack/unpack on', false, 'using format', falseFormat
-		packedFalse = struct.pack(falseFormat, *false)
-		unpackedFalse = struct.unpack(falseFormat, packedFalse)
-		
-		trueFormat = prefix + 't' * len(true)
-		if verbose:
-			print 'trying bool pack/unpack on', true, 'using format', trueFormat
-		packedTrue = struct.pack(trueFormat, *true)
-		unpackedTrue = struct.unpack(trueFormat, packedTrue)
-		
-		if len(true) != len(unpackedTrue):
-			raise TestFailed('unpacked true array is not of same size as input')
-		if len(false) != len(unpackedFalse):
-			raise TestFailed('unpacked false array is not of same size as input')
-		
-		for t in unpackedFalse:
-			if t is not False:
-				raise TestFailed('%r did not unpack as False' % t)
-		for t in unpackedTrue:
-			if t is not True:
-				raise TestFailed('%r did not unpack as false' % t)
-	
-		if prefix and verbose:
-			print 'trying size of bool with format %r' % (prefix+'t')
-		packed = struct.pack(prefix+'t', 1)
-		
-		if len(packed) != struct.calcsize(prefix+'t'):
-			raise TestFailed('packed length is not equal to calculated size')
-		
-		if len(packed) != 1 and prefix:
-			raise TestFailed('encoded bool is not one byte: %r' % packed)
-		elif not prefix and verbose:
-			print 'size of bool in native format is %i' % (len(packed))
-		
-		for c in '\x01\x7f\xff\x0f\xf0':
-			if struct.unpack('>t', c)[0] is not True:
-				raise TestFailed('%c did not unpack as True' % c)
+    for prefix in tuple("<>!=")+('',):
+        false = (), [], [], '', 0
+        true = [1], 'test', 5, -1, 0xffffffff+1, 0xffffffff/2
+        
+        falseFormat = prefix + 't' * len(false)
+        if verbose:
+            print 'trying bool pack/unpack on', false, 'using format', falseFormat
+        packedFalse = struct.pack(falseFormat, *false)
+        unpackedFalse = struct.unpack(falseFormat, packedFalse)
+        
+        trueFormat = prefix + 't' * len(true)
+        if verbose:
+            print 'trying bool pack/unpack on', true, 'using format', trueFormat
+        packedTrue = struct.pack(trueFormat, *true)
+        unpackedTrue = struct.unpack(trueFormat, packedTrue)
+        
+        if len(true) != len(unpackedTrue):
+            raise TestFailed('unpacked true array is not of same size as input')
+        if len(false) != len(unpackedFalse):
+            raise TestFailed('unpacked false array is not of same size as input')
+        
+        for t in unpackedFalse:
+            if t is not False:
+                raise TestFailed('%r did not unpack as False' % t)
+        for t in unpackedTrue:
+            if t is not True:
+                raise TestFailed('%r did not unpack as false' % t)
+    
+        if prefix and verbose:
+            print 'trying size of bool with format %r' % (prefix+'t')
+        packed = struct.pack(prefix+'t', 1)
+        
+        if len(packed) != struct.calcsize(prefix+'t'):
+            raise TestFailed('packed length is not equal to calculated size')
+        
+        if len(packed) != 1 and prefix:
+            raise TestFailed('encoded bool is not one byte: %r' % packed)
+        elif not prefix and verbose:
+            print 'size of bool in native format is %i' % (len(packed))
+        
+        for c in '\x01\x7f\xff\x0f\xf0':
+            if struct.unpack('>t', c)[0] is not True:
+                raise TestFailed('%c did not unpack as True' % c)
 
 test_bool()

Modified: python/branches/p3yk/Lib/test/test_support.py
==============================================================================
--- python/branches/p3yk/Lib/test/test_support.py	(original)
+++ python/branches/p3yk/Lib/test/test_support.py	Mon Feb  5 02:24:16 2007
@@ -270,7 +270,7 @@
     print >> get_original_stdout(), '\tfetching %s ...' % url
     fn, _ = urllib.urlretrieve(url, filename)
     return open(fn)
-    
+
 @contextmanager
 def guard_warnings_filter():
     """Guard the warnings filter from being permanently changed."""

Modified: python/branches/p3yk/Modules/_ctypes/cfield.c
==============================================================================
--- python/branches/p3yk/Modules/_ctypes/cfield.c	(original)
+++ python/branches/p3yk/Modules/_ctypes/cfield.c	Mon Feb  5 02:24:16 2007
@@ -1432,10 +1432,19 @@
 #endif
 
 #ifdef MS_WIN32
+/* We cannot use SysFreeString as the PyCObject_FromVoidPtr
+   because of different calling convention
+*/
+static void _my_SysFreeString(void *p)
+{
+	SysFreeString((BSTR)p);
+}
+
 static PyObject *
 BSTR_set(void *ptr, PyObject *value, unsigned size)
 {
 	BSTR bstr;
+	PyObject *result;
 
 	/* convert value into a PyUnicodeObject or NULL */
 	if (Py_None == value) {
@@ -1463,15 +1472,19 @@
 	} else
 		bstr = NULL;
 
-	/* free the previous contents, if any */
-	if (*(BSTR *)ptr)
-		SysFreeString(*(BSTR *)ptr);
-	
-	/* and store it */
-	*(BSTR *)ptr = bstr;
+	if (bstr) {
+		result = PyCObject_FromVoidPtr((void *)bstr, _my_SysFreeString);
+		if (result == NULL) {
+			SysFreeString(bstr);
+			return NULL;
+		}
+	} else {
+		result = Py_None;
+		Py_INCREF(result);
+	}
 
-	/* We don't need to keep any other object */
-	_RET(value);
+	*(BSTR *)ptr = bstr;
+	return result;
 }
 
 

Modified: python/branches/p3yk/Modules/posixmodule.c
==============================================================================
--- python/branches/p3yk/Modules/posixmodule.c	(original)
+++ python/branches/p3yk/Modules/posixmodule.c	Mon Feb  5 02:24:16 2007
@@ -1462,7 +1462,7 @@
 /* POSIX methods */
 
 PyDoc_STRVAR(posix_access__doc__,
-"access(path, mode) -> 1 if granted, 0 otherwise\n\n\
+"access(path, mode) -> True if granted, False otherwise\n\n\
 Use the real uid/gid to test for access to a path.  Note that most\n\
 operations will use the effective uid/gid, therefore this routine can\n\
 be used in a suid/sgid environment to test if the invoking user has the\n\

Modified: python/branches/p3yk/Objects/setobject.c
==============================================================================
--- python/branches/p3yk/Objects/setobject.c	(original)
+++ python/branches/p3yk/Objects/setobject.c	Mon Feb  5 02:24:16 2007
@@ -935,7 +935,7 @@
 	if (PyAnySet_Check(other))
 		return set_merge(so, other);
 
-	if (PyDict_Check(other)) {
+	if (PyDict_CheckExact(other)) {
 		PyObject *value;
 		Py_ssize_t pos = 0;
 		while (PyDict_Next(other, &pos, &key, &value)) {
@@ -1383,7 +1383,7 @@
 	setentry *entry;
 	Py_ssize_t pos = 0;
 
-	if (!PyAnySet_Check(other)  && !PyDict_Check(other)) {
+	if (!PyAnySet_Check(other)  && !PyDict_CheckExact(other)) {
 		result = set_copy(so);
 		if (result == NULL)
 			return NULL;
@@ -1397,7 +1397,7 @@
 	if (result == NULL)
 		return NULL;
 
-	if (PyDict_Check(other)) {
+	if (PyDict_CheckExact(other)) {
 		while (set_next(so, &pos, &entry)) {
 			setentry entrycopy;
 			entrycopy.hash = entry->hash;
@@ -1470,7 +1470,7 @@
 	if ((PyObject *)so == other)
 		return set_clear(so);
 
-	if (PyDict_Check(other)) {
+	if (PyDict_CheckExact(other)) {
 		PyObject *value;
 		int rv;
 		while (PyDict_Next(other, &pos, &key, &value)) {

Modified: python/branches/p3yk/Python/ceval.c
==============================================================================
--- python/branches/p3yk/Python/ceval.c	(original)
+++ python/branches/p3yk/Python/ceval.c	Mon Feb  5 02:24:16 2007
@@ -2174,8 +2174,9 @@
 		case SETUP_LOOP:
 		case SETUP_EXCEPT:
 		case SETUP_FINALLY:
-			/* NOTE: If you add any new block-setup opcodes that are not try/except/finally
-			   handlers, you may need to update the PyGen_NeedsFinalizing() function. */
+			/* NOTE: If you add any new block-setup opcodes that are
+		           not try/except/finally handlers, you may need to
+			   update the PyGen_NeedsFinalizing() function. */
 
 			PyFrame_BlockSetup(f, opcode, INSTR_OFFSET() + oparg,
 					   STACK_LEVEL());
@@ -4010,6 +4011,35 @@
 		res = !res;
 		break;
 	case PyCmp_EXC_MATCH:
+		if (PyTuple_Check(w)) {
+			Py_ssize_t i, length;
+			length = PyTuple_Size(w);
+			for (i = 0; i < length; i += 1) {
+				PyObject *exc = PyTuple_GET_ITEM(w, i);
+				if (PyString_Check(exc)) {
+					int ret_val;
+					ret_val = PyErr_WarnEx(
+							PyExc_DeprecationWarning,
+							"catching of string "
+							"exceptions is "
+							"deprecated", 1);
+					if (ret_val == -1)
+						return NULL;
+				}
+			}
+		}
+		else {
+			if (PyString_Check(w)) {
+				int ret_val;
+				ret_val = PyErr_WarnEx(
+						PyExc_DeprecationWarning,
+						"catching of string "
+						"exceptions is deprecated",
+						1);
+				if (ret_val == -1)
+					return NULL;
+			}
+		}
 		res = PyErr_GivenExceptionMatches(v, w);
 		break;
 	default:


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