Clark C. Evans
cce at clarkevans.com
Sun Mar 25 00:07:32 CET 2001
On 24 Mar 2001, Marcin 'Qrczak' Kowalczyk wrote:
| Fri, 23 Mar 2001 14:27:42 -0800, Paul Prescod <paulp at ActiveState.com>:
| | Probably because they are simply not neccessary.
| | def _static():
| | XXX.foo=bar
| | return XXX.foo
| | class Class:
| | staticmethod = _static
| | ...
| It doesn't work. Try to call it.
| The fact that you are not the first person who thinks it works
| suggests that the current Python's solution is not ideal :-)
>>> class Class:
print "I am a static"
staticmethod = StaticFudge()
I am static
It took much looking and many wrong answers before
Alex Martelli pointed me to this solution.
| | This proposal asks that None be allowed when calling a
| | method using the class syntax, e.g., the following
| | syntax would be allowed, MyClass.method(None,...).
| I would be more radical and allow anything as the first argument.
| In other words, don't touch function objects while retrieving them
| from a class. Instead, convert them to bound methods when retrieving
| them from an instance.
This was my initial position
| The only problem seems that some errors will be poorly detected.
This is why I reduced it to only allowing "None".
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