[Twisted-web] help on handle... methods
wwwjfy at gmail.com
Thu Feb 11 00:38:25 EST 2010
On Wed, Feb 10, 2010 at 17:32, Catonano <catonano at gmail.com> wrote:
> Dear wwwjfy,
> 2010/2/9 wwwjfy <wwwjfy at gmail.com>
>> 1. You can find it in handleEndHeaders, which decides to call method
>> 'handleStatus_' + status if the method exists.
>> 2.3. These two method are called in method rawDataReceived in class
>> HTTPClient, which is HTTPPageDownloader's parent.
>> I think you can grep all source files of twisted to find most answers
>> if you don't know where is one method called. :)
> Thank you so much for your help. I found those methods and even verified
> that I would have found them with grep ;-)
> Now, since you made me feel embarassed ;-) , I want to write a few words
> about why I didn't try myself in the first place.
> I self learned with the Squeak Smalltalk, when I was 17. Then I used to
> work in Java, but with VisualAge, that was a Smalltalk IDE applied to Java.
> So now I am spoiled, I expect to be able to find parent classes with all
> their methods arranged in a nice GUI with the methods represented as bullets
> that, if clicked, make appear the method code in a frame.
> In Smalltalk code pieces weren't even written in files.
> Grep really didn't come to my mind :-(
> Now that you lighted this bulb to me, I am flabbergasted at how the code
> editing situation sucks, outside of my Smalltalk enchanted world.
> I found these methods, but I can't see which class they belong to, I have
> to scroll to the class definition, then scroll back to where I were, but I
> tend to get lost in the process.
> Now I'm trying to draw the classes tree I'm interested in on a paper with a
> I mean, how is this possible ? Do you people really work this way ?
> I don't think there is a perfect way to find where methods like these are
called, unless the IDE is clever enough.
Sometimes I suffered from it.
Maybe it the cost of the flexible. ;)
> Thanks, anyhow, for your help.
>> Twisted-web mailing list
>> Twisted-web at twistedmatrix.com
> La difesa più sicura contro il male è l'estremo individualismo,
> l'originalità di pensiero, la stravaganza, perfino, se volete,
> l'eccentricità… Il male va matto per la solidarietà.
> Less than one di Joseph Brodsky
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