socket.sendto / UDP problem
tomslists at netp.org
Fri Oct 22 13:49:26 CEST 2010
On 10/21/2010 4:05 PM, Todd Walter wrote:
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> On Thu, 21 Oct 2010 17:03:58 +0100
> MRAB<python at mrabarnett.plus.com> wrote:
>> On 21/10/2010 15:57, Todd Walter wrote:
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>>> On Thu, 21 Oct 2010 00:07:58 +0100
>>> MRAB<python at mrabarnett.plus.com> wrote:
>>>> The docs for 'sendto' say:
>>>> """The socket should not be connected to a remote socket,
>>>> since the destination socket is specified by address."""
>>>> Could your problem be caused by you binding the socket to a source
>>>> port, so it's going out both to the bound port _and_ the one given
>>>> the binding?
>>>> Have you tried using two sockets, one outgoing and the other
>>>> BTW, your code for handling the response doesn't cope with it
>>>> coming in a bit at a time. It loops discard any previous data from
>>>> the previous iteration.
>>>> Also, it's more Pythonic to say:
>>>> while '\r' not in response:
>>> I haven't bound the socket to a remote port, as I read it; it'sp
>>> bound to a source port (192.168.10.2:2260, the local machine) and
>>> just transmits to an address with a port glommed onu sn
>>> (192.168.10.1:2002, the PLC).
>> What I meant was that you're using 'pcSocket' for both directions and
>> using .bind on it.
>> Try creating two sockets, 'pcInSocket' and 'pcOutSocket', and bind
>> only pcOutSocket.
> As it turns out, Windows will throw a 10022 if you try and .recvfrom
> on an unbound port so I went back to the old way as it didn't seem to
> be related to my problem. I re-captured the packets from the utility
> again and I noticed that my text string is getting s p a c e d o u t
> in the datagram whereas the primary utility sends a nice cohesive
> "spacedout". My early transmissions work this way, successfully, as
> well and I think it is because either Python or Windows is treating my
> text strings differently than my numerical strings; more clearly when I
> send "1234" it goes out "1234" and when I send "Todd" it goes out as
> "T o d d ". This will obviously overflow the PLC and cause a reset.
> Any ideas?
> - - Todd
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what version of python are you using?
It sounds like you might be using python 3 which uses unicode for strings.
you would need to switch to bytes like b"Todd"
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