darragh.ssa at gmail.com
Mon Jul 9 15:33:31 CEST 2012
Op maandag 9 juli 2012 14:54:03 UTC+2 schreef Jean-Michel Pichavant het volgende:
> Kruptein wrote:
> > Op maandag 9 juli 2012 13:05:58 UTC+2 schreef Jean-Michel Pichavant het volgende:
> >> Kruptein wrote:
> >>> Hey I released a new version of my python-focused text-editor.
> >>> you can download it at http://launchpad.net/deditor
> >>> What is it?
> >>> Deditor is aimed to be a text-editor which can be used as a basic text-editor as gedit or with the right plugins become a full-feature ide.
> >>> I focus on making it a python specific editor but you can use it to edit other files as well.
> >>> It is python specific because the plugin system that is used (DPlug) is written in python and thus all plugins are written in python. Also some of the plugins there is one plugin that comes bundled with deditor that adds some python specific features like code-analyzing, code-inspection, auto-completion etc.
> >>> So plugins are the main core of the program you can disable and enable plugins at your will. The plugins that come bundled are made to increase the joy of programming.
> >>> NOTICE that this I don't regard this as a stable product yet. There is no high risk in data loss and there are definitely no privacy concerns but you should still be aware that there are bugs/malfunctions and that you will encounter them.
> >>> I hope some of you like it and if you don't try to give some constructive criticism :)
> >>> Most changes in regard to previous release are under the hood. so existing users might not notice a lot.
> >>> Also the customize plugin's second configuration tab: syntax highlighting is bugged try to avoid it :p
> >> Good job.
> >> I have 2 question:
> >> Aren't you reinventing the wheel ?
> >> No way to use tabs for tabulation ??? (I'm CEO of the 'space haters club')
> >> Otherwise, I found this bug :
> >> Start the editor, click twice on 'Analyse code', and you'll get a traceback.
> >> I looked into the related code:
> >> def dUpdate(self, trig, value=None):
> >> if trig == "tabclosed":
> >> return self.tabClosed(value)
> >> def tabClosed(self, tab):
> >> """Checks if the tab that is closing is a project"""
> >> if tab.parentTab == None:
> >> pass
> >> Your method interfaces are quite inconsistent, I sense this is quite
> >> global to your code:
> >> 1/ dUpdate has None as default value for 'value'
> >> 2/ tab.parentTab will fail if tab is None
> >> 3/ on the traceback you get from the bug above, a bool has been given,
> >> bool has no parentTab.
> >> Here are 2 advices:
> >> 1/ Default values are for the fool/weak/noob/..., your pick. I tend to
> >> use them only for backward compatibilty or for interface stability.
> >> Otherwise, it's better not to use them. Some people still use them
> >> appropriately but in your I think it may help.
> >> 2/ In your docstrings, note down the expected type of your parameters
> >> (only 1 type ! (except for the None alternative)) and stick to it.
> >> Regards,
> >> JM
> > To begin with not everything that I want to see is yet implemented. A lot still has to be done for example indentation although I really hate tabs ;D I will give the option in a future release maybe even the next one.
> > I'll check the bug as it probably is indeed a bug.
> > Regarding the default value dUpdate is a method from the plugin system and is called when a trigger is updated. some triggers give an additional value for example a trigger that registers pressed buttons could potentially give which exact key as value. However some triggers don't need this additional value. If a plugin needs both types of triggers the method will need this default value to work. Also the dev version already changed that there always will be sent a value so no need for the default value anymore.
> If you can, use the **kwargs syntax.
> def foo(tabs, **kwargs):
> # optional arg
> if kwargs.get('saveFile', False):
> # required arg
> if kwargs['saveFile']:
> The type of kwargs will be consistent, it will be always a dictionnary,
> possibly an empty one, but still a dictionnary, and best part of it, if
> you change the number of argument in the call, you don't break your
> > Regarding the docstrings: as deditor still is under heavy development not all docstrings are correct or even there.
> Yep, but writing the expected type of your parameters always help, in
> particular during the dev phase. you can save the verbose part of the
> documentation for later.
Yeah I started to use kwargs in some methods but it's only usefull in some cases imo.
I'm a pretty decent python dev imo but I know that there is still a lot that I've to learn so often if I get to know something knew I tend to rewrite a large portion of my program(s) and thus I often am too lazy to write proper docstrings as they would change anyway (<- very bad coding practice though ^^)
Thanks for the feedback anyways :)
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