Using inner dict as class interface
matt.walker.jones at gmail.com
Wed Jan 16 15:59:16 CET 2013
Or do what Steven said if its exactly a dict and doesn't require special
management of the underlying dict.
On Wed, Jan 16, 2013 at 8:58 AM, Matt Jones <matt.walker.jones at gmail.com>wrote:
> Explicit is better than implicit. Define the dunder methods so you know
> exactly what your class is doing when being indexed. You only need
> __getitem__ and __setitem__ really, but if you want to treat it just like a
> dict you'll need __delitem__, __len__, __iter__, __contains__ as well.
> *Matt Jones*
> On Wed, Jan 16, 2013 at 8:42 AM, Florian Lindner <mailinglists at xgm.de>wrote:
>> I have a:
>> class C:
>> def __init__(self):
>> d = dict_like_object_created_somewhere_else()
>> def some_other_methods(self):
>> class C should behave like a it was the dict d. So I could do:
>> c = C()
>> print c["key"]
>> print len(c)
>> but also
>> How can I achieve that? Do I need to define all methods like
>> __getitem__, __len__, ... (what else?) to access the inner dict or is
>> there something more slick?
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