- class pytek.util.Configurator(name, get=None, set=None, doc=None)¶
The Configurator class creates helper objects that can be used to easily add methods to a class to configure and query a particular setting on the device.
The easiest way to understand it is by example. First, a stripped down usage example:
class MyDevice(object): __metaclass__ = Configurator.ConfigurableMeta @Configurator.config("FOO:BAR") def foobar(self, val): return val.lower() @foobar.setter def foobar(self, val): return val.upper() @Configurator.config def frobbed(self, val): return (val == "ON") @frobbed.setter def frobbed(self, val): return "ON" if val else "OFF"
And now, a more thorough example, expanded from this:
class MyDevice(object): #Make sure it uses the ConfigurableMeta class as its metaclass, # so Configurator objects in the class definition get replaced with # appropriate methods. __metaclass__ = Configurator.ConfigurableMeta #Just some ordinary instance attributes, which we will be the target of # our setting configuring and querying. __foobar = "TAZ" __frobbed = "OFF" #This is where the class actually implements sending command and queries. # The Configurator objects will call these methods. def send_command(self, name, arg): print "~~~> %s %s" % (name, arg) if name == "FOO:BAR": if not isinstance(arg, str): raise TypeError() if arg != arg.upper(): raise ValueError() self.__foobar = arg elif name == "FROBBED": if arg not in ("ON", "OFF"): raise ValueError() self.__frobbed = arg else: raise KeyError() def send_query(self, name): print "???? %s" % name if name == "FOO:BAR": val = self.__foobar elif name == "FROBBED": val = self.__frobbed else: raise KeyError() print " <<<< %s" % val return val #Now, define Configurators for each of our configurable settings. #First, for the FOO:BAR setting, which will be accessed through a # function called `foobar`. @Configurator.config("FOO:BAR") def foobar(self, val): #Translate a value returned by `send_query` into a value to return # to the calling code. return val.lower() @foobar.setter def foobar(self, val): #Translate a value provided by the calling code into a value that # will be passed to `send_command`. return val.upper() #Now, the FROBBED setting. We can use implicit named in the decorator # for this one. @Configurator.config def frobbed(self, val): ''' +++ Querying returns True for "ON", and False for "OFF". ''' if val == "ON": return True if val == "OFF": return False raise ValueError(val) @frobbed.setter def frobbed(self, val): ''' +++ Valid values for configuring are True and False, or synonomously "ON" and "OFF". ''' if val is True or val == "ON": return "ON" elif val is False or val == "OFF": return "OFF" raise ValueError()
With the above code, you could then do the following:
>>> dev = MyDevice() >>> dev.foobar() ???? FOO:BAR <<<< TAZ 'taz' >>> >>> dev.foobar('razzle-dazzle') ~~~> FOO:BAR RAZZLE-DAZZLE >>> >>> dev.foobar() ???? FOO:BAR <<<< RAZZLE-DAZZLE 'razzle-dazzle' >>> >>> >>> dev.frobbed() ???? FROBBED <<<< OFF False >>> dev.frobbed(True) ~~~> FROBBED ON >>> dev.frobbed() ???? FROBBED <<<< ON True >>> >>> dev.frobbed(False) ~~~> FROBBED OFF >>> dev.frobbed() ???? FROBBED <<<< OFF False >>> >>> dev.frobbed("ON") ~~~> FROBBED ON >>> dev.frobbed() ???? FROBBED <<<< ON True >>> >>> dev.frobbed("???") Traceback (most recent call last): File "<stdin>", line 1, in <module> File "src\pytek\util.py", line 125, in config return self(device, val) File "src\pytek\util.py", line 116, in __call__ self.configure(device, self.name, self.set(device, val)) File "temp.py", line 94, in frobbed raise ValueError() ValueError >>> >>> >>> help(dev.foobar) Help on method foobar in module pytek.util: foobar(device, val=None) method of temp.MyDevice instance Configures or queries the value of the ``FOO:BAR`` setting on the device. If a value is given, then the setting is configured to the given value. If the value is `None` (the default), then the setting is queried and the value is returned. >>> >>> help(dev.frobbed) Help on method frobbed in module pytek.util: frobbed(device, val=None) method of temp.MyDevice instance Configures or queries the value of the ``FROBBED`` setting on the device. If a value is given, then the setting is configured to the given value. If the value is `None` (the default), then the setting is queried and the value is returned. Querying returns True for "ON", and False for "OFF". Valid values for configuring are True and False, or synonomously "ON" and "OFF". >>> >>>
- name – Specifies the name of the setting accessed by this object. Should be either a callable object with a __name__ attribute, or a string. Strings will be used directly, callables will be filtered through func_to_name.
- get (callable) – Optional: if given, passed to getter.
- set (callable) – Optional: if given, passed to setter.
- doc (callable) – Optional: if given, used as the value of the doc attribute.
- DEFAULT_DOCTSTR = '\nConfigures or queries the value of the ``%(NAME)s`` setting on the device.\nIf a value is given, then the setting is configured to the given value.\nIf the value is `None` (the default), then the setting is queried and the value\nis returned.\n'¶
A string used for default value of the doc attribute.
- classmethod configure(device, name, val)¶
The final method in this object used to configure the setting, given the raw value to be sent to the device. This is called by the __call__ method when appropriate.
This delegates to the send_command method of the given device.
- device – The object on which the send_command will be invoked.
- name (str) – The name of the setting, usually the value of the name attribute. This is the first arguments passed to send_command.
- val (str) – The raw value to configure the setting to. This is the second argument passed to send_command.
- classmethod query(device, name)¶
The final method in this object used to query the setting, returning the raw value from the device. This is called by the __call__ method when appropriate.
This delegates to the send_query method of the given device.
- device – The object on which the send_query will be invoked.
- name (str) – The name of the setting, usually the value of the name attribute. This is the only arguments passed to send_query.
Creates a method with the given name which can be installed in a class to delegate to this object’s __call__ method. Sets the name of the method to name, and sets the docstr (__doc__) to the value of this object’s doc attribute.
This is used by ConfigurableMeta to replace Configurator instances in the classes dictionary with functions.
If the given function has a docstrig (__doc__), then this object’s doc attribute is updated with it. Otherwise, it does nothing.
If func‘s docstr begins with '+++' alone on a line (any amount of leading and trailing whitespace), then the remainder of the docstring is appended to the existing docstring, instead of replacing it.
- classmethod func_to_name(func)¶
Derives a setting name from a function. The implementation here just uses the __name__ attribute of the given func, and then uses str.upper() to make it all upper case.
This is used in __init__ if the name is a callable object.
- classmethod boolean(arg, **kwargs)¶
A function decorator utility used to create a Configurator object which handles boolean settings. This ends up delegating to set_boolean to actually set up the get and set filters based on responses from the decorated function. All keyword arguments passed to this function are forwarded to set_boolean.
Similar to config, you can invoke this with implicit arguments or explicit arguments
For implicit arguments, you use this method as a function decorator directly, and the name to use is derived from the decorated function with func_to_name. In this mode, you can’t specify any additional arguments to pass to set_boolean.
For explicit arguments, you invoke this method directly, and it returns a function decorator. This allows you to pass in a string as the first argument to specify the name to use, as well as additional keyword arguments to be forwarded on to set_boolean.
- classmethod config(arg)¶
There are two way to invoke this, using implicit naming or explicit naming.
For implicit naming*, simply pass a function in directly, or use this function directly as a decorator. For instance:
@Configurator.config def foobar(self, val): return val
The above code will create a new instance of cls (i.e., a Configurator object), and will pass the given function foobar in as the name parameter to the constructor. This in turn will use func_to_name to derive a value for the instance’s name attribute from the function, by default (i.e., in the base Configurator class), this is just the name of the function in all uppercase.
The function will also be passed to the instance’s getter method so that the foobar function becomes the instance’s get filter.
This method will then return the Configurator object itself, not the wrapped function.
The alternative is explicit naming, in which this function is not used as a function wrapper, but invoked to return a function wrapper. This gives you some added flexibility such as explitictly giving the name to use for the Configurator object. Otherwise, the behavior is essentially the same.
@Configurator.config('BAZ:RUFFLE') def foobar(self, val): return val
In this case, even though the wrapped function has the same name, "foobar", the created Configurator object will have a name of "BAZ:RUFFLE". Other than that, the effects are the same.
In either case, when code like this appears in a class definition, it means that class will have an attribute named foobar whose value is a Configurator object. If this class is using the ConfigurableMeta metaclass, then this attribute will be replaced by a proper method generated by the Configurator’s create_method method.
Also note that when the wrapped function is passed to the Configurator’s getter method, this method will also pass it to update_doc, so if the wrapped function has a docstring, the Configurator object’s doc attribute will be set accordingly. When the ConfigurableMeta gets a hold of it, the corresponding method it adds to the class will receive this docstr from the Configurator object.
Note that for the remainder of the class definition, you can use the generated Configurator object. For instance, you can follow up either of the above examples with the following:
@foobar.setter def foobar(self, val): if val is False: return "OFF" return "ON"
A function wrapper which sets this object’s set attribute to the given function and passes the function to update_doc, then returns self.
The given function should take two arguments and return a string. The first argument will be the device on which the send_command method is invoked, the second argument will be the client supplied value they want to configure the setting to. The function should return a corresponding string which will actually be sent to the device.
Like setter, but sets the object’s get attribute, used for querying the setting from the device.
This is a function wrapper which sets this object’s get attribute to the given function and passes the function to update_doc, then returns self.
The given function should take two arguments and return a string. The first argument will be the device on which the send_query method is invoked, the second argument will be the value returned from the device by send_query. The function should return a corresponding value which will be returned to the user to reflect the string returned by the device.
- set_boolean(func, strict=False, default=False, nocase=False)¶
Configures the objects set and get filters based on a boolean setting.
A boolean setting means the setting has a set of possible values that are partitioned into two subsets: true values and false values. On the python side, any value in these subsets corresponds to a value of True or False, respectively.
This method sets up the object to filter values accordingly, so that querying the setting always returns True or False, and configuring the setting can be done with True or False.
To do so, you have to pass in a function which can be evaluated immediately to get the set of true values and the set of false values. The function should take a single boolean argument, if the argument value is True, return the set of true values, otherwise, return the set of false values. The method will then create appropriate set and get filters based on these values and the other parameters passed into this function (see below).
The sets of true values and false values returned by func must be sequences. The first value in each sequence will be used as the canonical value, meaning the ones that will actually be passed to the device for the corresponding value. All other values in the sets will be acceptable responses from the device for queries, and will result in the corresponding boolean value being returned to the caller.
- func (callable) – This function will be called twice, immediately. Once with a value of True, which should return a sequence of true values; and once with a value of False, which should return a sequence of false values.
- strict (bool) –
Optional, default is False. If True, then the generated set and get filters will be strict about values. The set filter will only accept boolean values, and will raise a TypeError otherwise. The get filter will only accept values from the true- and false- value sets, and will raise a ValueError if the device returns anything else.
If the value of the parameter is False, the generated functions are not as strict, and will not raise exceptions for unrecognized values (the way it handles unrecognized values depends on the value of the default parameter). For the non-strict set filter, values are simply evaluated as bools to choose which value to send.
- default (bool) – Optional, default value is False. This is only used if strict is False, in which case it determines the default value when an unrecognized value is encountered.
- nocase (bool) – Optional, default value is False. If True, then values are considered case-insensitive.
- class ConfigurableMeta¶
This is a meta class that can be added to classes to more easily support the use of Configurator objects as pseudo-methods.
See the example code in the documentation for Configurator for an example.
x.__init__(...) initializes x; see help(type(x)) for signature