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# auto.tcl --
#
# utility procs formerly in init.tcl dealing with auto execution
# of commands and can be auto loaded themselves.
#
# RCS: @(#) $Id: auto.tcl,v 1.28 2006/11/03 00:34:52 hobbs Exp $
#
# Copyright (c) 1991-1993 The Regents of the University of California.
# Copyright (c) 1994-1998 Sun Microsystems, Inc.
#
# See the file "license.terms" for information on usage and redistribution
# of this file, and for a DISCLAIMER OF ALL WARRANTIES.
#
# auto_reset --
#
# Destroy all cached information for auto-loading and auto-execution,
# so that the information gets recomputed the next time it's needed.
# Also delete any commands that are listed in the auto-load index.
#
# Arguments:
# None.
proc auto_reset {} {
if {[array exists ::auto_index]} {
foreach cmdName [array names ::auto_index] {
set fqcn [namespace which $cmdName]
if {$fqcn eq ""} {continue}
rename $fqcn {}
}
}
unset -nocomplain ::auto_execs ::auto_index ::tcl::auto_oldpath
if {[catch {llength $::auto_path}]} {
set ::auto_path [list [info library]]
} else {
if {[info library] ni $::auto_path} {
lappend ::auto_path [info library]
}
}
}
# tcl_findLibrary --
#
# This is a utility for extensions that searches for a library directory
# using a canonical searching algorithm. A side effect is to source
# the initialization script and set a global library variable.
#
# Arguments:
# basename Prefix of the directory name, (e.g., "tk")
# version Version number of the package, (e.g., "8.0")
# patch Patchlevel of the package, (e.g., "8.0.3")
# initScript Initialization script to source (e.g., tk.tcl)
# enVarName environment variable to honor (e.g., TK_LIBRARY)
# varName Global variable to set when done (e.g., tk_library)
proc tcl_findLibrary {basename version patch initScript enVarName varName} {
upvar #0 $varName the_library
global env
set dirs {}
set errors {}
# The C application may have hardwired a path, which we honor
if {[info exists the_library] && $the_library ne ""} {
lappend dirs $the_library
} else {
# Do the canonical search
# 1. From an environment variable, if it exists.
# Placing this first gives the end-user ultimate control
# to work-around any bugs, or to customize.
if {[info exists env($enVarName)]} {
lappend dirs $env($enVarName)
}
# 2. In the package script directory registered within
# the configuration of the package itself.
if {[catch {
::${basename}::pkgconfig get scriptdir,runtime
} value] == 0} {
lappend dirs $value
}
# 3. Relative to auto_path directories. This checks relative to the
# Tcl library as well as allowing loading of libraries added to the
# auto_path that is not relative to the core library or binary paths.
foreach d $::auto_path {
lappend dirs [file join $d $basename$version]
if {$::tcl_platform(platform) eq "unix"
&& $::tcl_platform(os) eq "Darwin"} {
# 4. On MacOSX, check the Resources/Scripts subdir too
lappend dirs [file join $d $basename$version Resources Scripts]
}
}
# 3. Various locations relative to the executable
# ../lib/foo1.0 (From bin directory in install hierarchy)
# ../../lib/foo1.0 (From bin/arch directory in install hierarchy)
# ../library (From unix directory in build hierarchy)
#
# Remaining locations are out of date (when relevant, they ought
# to be covered by the $::auto_path seach above) and disabled.
#
# ../../library (From unix/arch directory in build hierarchy)
# ../../foo1.0.1/library
# (From unix directory in parallel build hierarchy)
# ../../../foo1.0.1/library
# (From unix/arch directory in parallel build hierarchy)
set parentDir [file dirname [file dirname [info nameofexecutable]]]
set grandParentDir [file dirname $parentDir]
lappend dirs [file join $parentDir lib $basename$version]
lappend dirs [file join $grandParentDir lib $basename$version]
lappend dirs [file join $parentDir library]
if {0} {
lappend dirs [file join $grandParentDir library]
lappend dirs [file join $grandParentDir $basename$patch library]
lappend dirs [file join [file dirname $grandParentDir] \
$basename$patch library]
}
}
# uniquify $dirs in order
array set seen {}
foreach i $dirs {
# Take note that the [file normalize] below has been noted to
# cause difficulties for the freewrap utility. See Bug 1072136.
# Until freewrap resolves the matter, one might work around the
# problem by disabling that branch.
if {[interp issafe]} {
set norm $i
} else {
set norm [file normalize $i]
}
if {[info exists seen($norm)]} { continue }
set seen($norm) ""
lappend uniqdirs $i
}
set dirs $uniqdirs
foreach i $dirs {
set the_library $i
set file [file join $i $initScript]
# source everything when in a safe interpreter because
# we have a source command, but no file exists command
if {[interp issafe] || [file exists $file]} {
if {![catch {uplevel #0 [list source $file]} msg opts]} {
return
} else {
append errors "$file: $msg\n"
append errors [dict get $opts -errorinfo]\n
}
}
}
unset -nocomplain the_library
set msg "Can't find a usable $initScript in the following directories: \n"
append msg " $dirs\n\n"
append msg "$errors\n\n"
append msg "This probably means that $basename wasn't installed properly.\n"
error $msg
}
# ----------------------------------------------------------------------
# auto_mkindex
# ----------------------------------------------------------------------
# The following procedures are used to generate the tclIndex file
# from Tcl source files. They use a special safe interpreter to
# parse Tcl source files, writing out index entries as "proc"
# commands are encountered. This implementation won't work in a
# safe interpreter, since a safe interpreter can't create the
# special parser and mess with its commands.
if {[interp issafe]} {
return ;# Stop sourcing the file here
}
# auto_mkindex --
# Regenerate a tclIndex file from Tcl source files. Takes as argument
# the name of the directory in which the tclIndex file is to be placed,
# followed by any number of glob patterns to use in that directory to
# locate all of the relevant files.
#
# Arguments:
# dir - Name of the directory in which to create an index.
# args - Any number of additional arguments giving the
# names of files within dir. If no additional
# are given auto_mkindex will look for *.tcl.
proc auto_mkindex {dir args} {
if {[interp issafe]} {
error "can't generate index within safe interpreter"
}
set oldDir [pwd]
cd $dir
set dir [pwd]
append index "# Tcl autoload index file, version 2.0\n"
append index "# This file is generated by the \"auto_mkindex\" command\n"
append index "# and sourced to set up indexing information for one or\n"
append index "# more commands. Typically each line is a command that\n"
append index "# sets an element in the auto_index array, where the\n"
append index "# element name is the name of a command and the value is\n"
append index "# a script that loads the command.\n\n"
if {[llength $args] == 0} {
set args *.tcl
}
auto_mkindex_parser::init
foreach file [glob -- {*}$args] {
if {[catch {auto_mkindex_parser::mkindex $file} msg opts] == 0} {
append index $msg
} else {
cd $oldDir
return -options $opts $msg
}
}
auto_mkindex_parser::cleanup
set fid [open "tclIndex" w]
puts -nonewline $fid $index
close $fid
cd $oldDir
}
# Original version of auto_mkindex that just searches the source
# code for "proc" at the beginning of the line.
proc auto_mkindex_old {dir args} {
set oldDir [pwd]
cd $dir
set dir [pwd]
append index "# Tcl autoload index file, version 2.0\n"
append index "# This file is generated by the \"auto_mkindex\" command\n"
append index "# and sourced to set up indexing information for one or\n"
append index "# more commands. Typically each line is a command that\n"
append index "# sets an element in the auto_index array, where the\n"
append index "# element name is the name of a command and the value is\n"
append index "# a script that loads the command.\n\n"
if {[llength $args] == 0} {
set args *.tcl
}
foreach file [glob -- {*}$args] {
set f ""
set error [catch {
set f [open $file]
while {[gets $f line] >= 0} {
if {[regexp {^proc[ ]+([^ ]*)} $line match procName]} {
set procName [lindex [auto_qualify $procName "::"] 0]
append index "set [list auto_index($procName)]"
append index " \[list source \[file join \$dir [list $file]\]\]\n"
}
}
close $f
} msg opts]
if {$error} {
catch {close $f}
cd $oldDir
return -options $opts $msg
}
}
set f ""
set error [catch {
set f [open tclIndex w]
puts -nonewline $f $index
close $f
cd $oldDir
} msg opts]
if {$error} {
catch {close $f}
cd $oldDir
error $msg $info $code
return -options $opts $msg
}
}
# Create a safe interpreter that can be used to parse Tcl source files
# generate a tclIndex file for autoloading. This interp contains
# commands for things that need index entries. Each time a command
# is executed, it writes an entry out to the index file.
namespace eval auto_mkindex_parser {
variable parser "" ;# parser used to build index
variable index "" ;# maintains index as it is built
variable scriptFile "" ;# name of file being processed
variable contextStack "" ;# stack of namespace scopes
variable imports "" ;# keeps track of all imported cmds
variable initCommands ;# list of commands that create aliases
if {![info exists initCommands]} {
set initCommands [list]
}
proc init {} {
variable parser
variable initCommands
if {![interp issafe]} {
set parser [interp create -safe]
$parser hide info
$parser hide rename
$parser hide proc
$parser hide namespace
$parser hide eval
$parser hide puts
$parser invokehidden namespace delete ::
$parser invokehidden proc unknown {args} {}
# We'll need access to the "namespace" command within the
# interp. Put it back, but move it out of the way.
$parser expose namespace
$parser invokehidden rename namespace _%@namespace
$parser expose eval
$parser invokehidden rename eval _%@eval
# Install all the registered psuedo-command implementations
foreach cmd $initCommands {
eval $cmd
}
}
}
proc cleanup {} {
variable parser
interp delete $parser
unset parser
}
}
# auto_mkindex_parser::mkindex --
#
# Used by the "auto_mkindex" command to create a "tclIndex" file for
# the given Tcl source file. Executes the commands in the file, and
# handles things like the "proc" command by adding an entry for the
# index file. Returns a string that represents the index file.
#
# Arguments:
# file Name of Tcl source file to be indexed.
proc auto_mkindex_parser::mkindex {file} {
variable parser
variable index
variable scriptFile
variable contextStack
variable imports
set scriptFile $file
set fid [open $file]
set contents [read $fid]
close $fid
# There is one problem with sourcing files into the safe
# interpreter: references like "$x" will fail since code is not
# really being executed and variables do not really exist.
# To avoid this, we replace all $ with \0 (literally, the null char)
# later, when getting proc names we will have to reverse this replacement,
# in case there were any $ in the proc name. This will cause a problem
# if somebody actually tries to have a \0 in their proc name. Too bad
# for them.
set contents [string map [list \$ \0] $contents]
set index ""
set contextStack ""
set imports ""
$parser eval $contents
foreach name $imports {
catch {$parser eval [list _%@namespace forget $name]}
}
return $index
}
# auto_mkindex_parser::hook command
#
# Registers a Tcl command to evaluate when initializing the
# slave interpreter used by the mkindex parser.
# The command is evaluated in the master interpreter, and can
# use the variable auto_mkindex_parser::parser to get to the slave
proc auto_mkindex_parser::hook {cmd} {
variable initCommands
lappend initCommands $cmd
}
# auto_mkindex_parser::slavehook command
#
# Registers a Tcl command to evaluate when initializing the
# slave interpreter used by the mkindex parser.
# The command is evaluated in the slave interpreter.
proc auto_mkindex_parser::slavehook {cmd} {
variable initCommands
# The $parser variable is defined to be the name of the
# slave interpreter when this command is used later.
lappend initCommands "\$parser eval [list $cmd]"
}
# auto_mkindex_parser::command --
#
# Registers a new command with the "auto_mkindex_parser" interpreter
# that parses Tcl files. These commands are fake versions of things
# like the "proc" command. When you execute them, they simply write
# out an entry to a "tclIndex" file for auto-loading.
#
# This procedure allows extensions to register their own commands
# with the auto_mkindex facility. For example, a package like
# [incr Tcl] might register a "class" command so that class definitions
# could be added to a "tclIndex" file for auto-loading.
#
# Arguments:
# name Name of command recognized in Tcl files.
# arglist Argument list for command.
# body Implementation of command to handle indexing.
proc auto_mkindex_parser::command {name arglist body} {
hook [list auto_mkindex_parser::commandInit $name $arglist $body]
}
# auto_mkindex_parser::commandInit --
#
# This does the actual work set up by auto_mkindex_parser::command
# This is called when the interpreter used by the parser is created.
#
# Arguments:
# name Name of command recognized in Tcl files.
# arglist Argument list for command.
# body Implementation of command to handle indexing.
proc auto_mkindex_parser::commandInit {name arglist body} {
variable parser
set ns [namespace qualifiers $name]
set tail [namespace tail $name]
if {$ns eq ""} {
set fakeName [namespace current]::_%@fake_$tail
} else {
set fakeName [namespace current]::[string map {:: _} _%@fake_$name]
}
proc $fakeName $arglist $body
# YUK! Tcl won't let us alias fully qualified command names,
# so we can't handle names like "::itcl::class". Instead,
# we have to build procs with the fully qualified names, and
# have the procs point to the aliases.
if {[string match *::* $name]} {
set exportCmd [list _%@namespace export [namespace tail $name]]
$parser eval [list _%@namespace eval $ns $exportCmd]
# The following proc definition does not work if you
# want to tolerate space or something else diabolical
# in the procedure name, (i.e., space in $alias)
# The following does not work:
# "_%@eval {$alias} \$args"
# because $alias gets concat'ed to $args.
# The following does not work because $cmd is somehow undefined
# "set cmd {$alias} \; _%@eval {\$cmd} \$args"
# A gold star to someone that can make test
# autoMkindex-3.3 work properly
set alias [namespace tail $fakeName]
$parser invokehidden proc $name {args} "_%@eval {$alias} \$args"
$parser alias $alias $fakeName
} else {
$parser alias $name $fakeName
}
return
}
# auto_mkindex_parser::fullname --
# Used by commands like "proc" within the auto_mkindex parser.
# Returns the qualified namespace name for the "name" argument.
# If the "name" does not start with "::", elements are added from
# the current namespace stack to produce a qualified name. Then,
# the name is examined to see whether or not it should really be
# qualified. If the name has more than the leading "::", it is
# returned as a fully qualified name. Otherwise, it is returned
# as a simple name. That way, the Tcl autoloader will recognize
# it properly.
#
# Arguments:
# name - Name that is being added to index.
proc auto_mkindex_parser::fullname {name} {
variable contextStack
if {![string match ::* $name]} {
foreach ns $contextStack {
set name "${ns}::$name"
if {[string match ::* $name]} {
break
}
}
}
if {[namespace qualifiers $name] eq ""} {
set name [namespace tail $name]
} elseif {![string match ::* $name]} {
set name "::$name"
}
# Earlier, mkindex replaced all $'s with \0. Now, we have to reverse
# that replacement.
return [string map [list \0 \$] $name]
}
if {[llength $::auto_mkindex_parser::initCommands]} {
return
}
# Register all of the procedures for the auto_mkindex parser that
# will build the "tclIndex" file.
# AUTO MKINDEX: proc name arglist body
# Adds an entry to the auto index list for the given procedure name.
auto_mkindex_parser::command proc {name args} {
variable index
variable scriptFile
# Do some fancy reformatting on the "source" call to handle platform
# differences with respect to pathnames. Use format just so that the
# command is a little easier to read (otherwise it'd be full of
# backslashed dollar signs, etc.
append index [list set auto_index([fullname $name])] \
[format { [list source [file join $dir %s]]} \
[file split $scriptFile]] "\n"
}
# Conditionally add support for Tcl byte code files. There are some
# tricky details here. First, we need to get the tbcload library
# initialized in the current interpreter. We cannot load tbcload into the
# slave until we have done so because it needs access to the tcl_patchLevel
# variable. Second, because the package index file may defer loading the
# library until we invoke a command, we need to explicitly invoke auto_load
# to force it to be loaded. This should be a noop if the package has
# already been loaded
auto_mkindex_parser::hook {
if {![catch {package require tbcload}]} {
if {[namespace which -command tbcload::bcproc] eq ""} {
auto_load tbcload::bcproc
}
load {} tbcload $auto_mkindex_parser::parser
# AUTO MKINDEX: tbcload::bcproc name arglist body
# Adds an entry to the auto index list for the given pre-compiled
# procedure name.
auto_mkindex_parser::commandInit tbcload::bcproc {name args} {
variable index
variable scriptFile
# Do some nice reformatting of the "source" call, to get around
# path differences on different platforms. We use the format
# command just so that the code is a little easier to read.
append index [list set auto_index([fullname $name])] \
[format { [list source [file join $dir %s]]} \
[file split $scriptFile]] "\n"
}
}
}
# AUTO MKINDEX: namespace eval name command ?arg arg...?
# Adds the namespace name onto the context stack and evaluates the
# associated body of commands.
#
# AUTO MKINDEX: namespace import ?-force? pattern ?pattern...?
# Performs the "import" action in the parser interpreter. This is
# important for any commands contained in a namespace that affect
# the index. For example, a script may say "itcl::class ...",
# or it may import "itcl::*" and then say "class ...". This
# procedure does the import operation, but keeps track of imported
# patterns so we can remove the imports later.
auto_mkindex_parser::command namespace {op args} {
switch -- $op {
eval {
variable parser
variable contextStack
set name [lindex $args 0]
set args [lrange $args 1 end]
set contextStack [linsert $contextStack 0 $name]
$parser eval [list _%@namespace eval $name] $args
set contextStack [lrange $contextStack 1 end]
}
import {
variable parser
variable imports
foreach pattern $args {
if {$pattern ne "-force"} {
lappend imports $pattern
}
}
catch {$parser eval "_%@namespace import $args"}
}
}
}
return
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