Does Python really follow its philosophy of "Readability counts"?

alex23 wuwei23 at gmail.com
Wed Jan 21 06:00:02 CET 2009


On Jan 21, 2:50 pm, "Russ P." <Russ.Paie... at gmail.com> wrote:
> If pylint can check for private access violations, then in principle
> someone could just add a run-time flag that would run pylint as a
> preliminary step to running python. Heck, I am *not* familiar with the
> internals of the interpreter, and even I could do that.

So why don't you? Why don't you set up a local command that does it
for you? Why don't you add the check to your repo check in? Why don't
you extend the object class in your site.py to provide the data
protection you want? Why don't you enforce the use of that site.py
across whatever multi-developer Python environment you're
participating in? (You are -actually- working in such an environment,
right, not just wasting our time in pointless conjecture?)

Why don't YOU do SOMETHING other than insist that the community
provide the solution for you?

I always thought this was the major advantage of Python, that so much
effort could be offloaded from the language to third party libraries.
If there is such an urgent itch-to-scratch for data protection, where
are the libs that provide such? There's a lot of funky stuff you can
do with metaclasses.

> Your mistake for being a moron. But it seems to happen regularly,
> doesn't it. How much more of my time are you going to waste, loser?

You keep saying this and you keep replying. You keep making outlandish
statements and then get angry when people question you. I'm sorry that
using synonyms for words you've written seems to anger you so much.
Have you stopped to consider that maybe it's that very anger which is
rendering you unable to entertain other people's arguments in this
thread? That's my polite way of saying "you're an arrogant and
condescending prick", by the way, just so there's no confusion here.



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