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class Class
def model_name
@model_name ||= ModelName.new(name)
end
class ModelName
attr_reader :singular, :plural, :path
def initialize(name)
@singular = name.underscore.tr('/', '_').freeze
@plural = @singular.pluralize.freeze
@path = "#{name.tableize}/#{name.demodulize.underscore}".freeze
end
end
end
module ActionController
# The record identifier encapsulates a number of naming conventions for dealing with records, like Active Records or
# Active Resources or pretty much any other model type that has an id. These patterns are then used to try elevate
# the view actions to a higher logical level. Example:
#
# # routes
# map.resources :posts
#
# # view
# <% div_for(post) do %> <div id="post_45" class="post">
# <%= post.body %> What a wonderful world!
# <% end %> </div>
#
# # controller
# def destroy
# post = Post.find(params[:id])
# post.destroy
#
# respond_to do |format|
# format.html { redirect_to(post) } # Calls polymorphic_url(post) which in turn calls post_url(post)
# format.js do
# # Calls: new Effect.fade('post_45');
# render(:update) { |page| page[post].visual_effect(:fade) }
# end
# end
# end
#
# As the example above shows, you can stop caring to a large extent what the actual id of the post is. You just know
# that one is being assigned and that the subsequent calls in redirect_to and the RJS expect that same naming
# convention and allows you to write less code if you follow it.
module RecordIdentifier
extend self
JOIN = '_'.freeze
NEW = 'new'.freeze
# Returns plural/singular for a record or class. Example:
#
# partial_path(post) # => "posts/post"
# partial_path(Person) # => "people/person"
# partial_path(Person, "admin/games") # => "admin/people/person"
def partial_path(record_or_class, controller_path = nil)
name = model_name_from_record_or_class(record_or_class)
if controller_path && controller_path.include?("/")
"#{File.dirname(controller_path)}/#{name.path}"
else
name.path
end
end
# The DOM class convention is to use the singular form of an object or class. Examples:
#
# dom_class(post) # => "post"
# dom_class(Person) # => "person"
#
# If you need to address multiple instances of the same class in the same view, you can prefix the dom_class:
#
# dom_class(post, :edit) # => "edit_post"
# dom_class(Person, :edit) # => "edit_person"
def dom_class(record_or_class, prefix = nil)
singular = singular_class_name(record_or_class)
prefix ? "#{prefix}#{JOIN}#{singular}" : singular
end
# The DOM id convention is to use the singular form of an object or class with the id following an underscore.
# If no id is found, prefix with "new_" instead. Examples:
#
# dom_id(Post.new(:id => 45)) # => "post_45"
# dom_id(Post.new) # => "new_post"
#
# If you need to address multiple instances of the same class in the same view, you can prefix the dom_id:
#
# dom_id(Post.new(:id => 45), :edit) # => "edit_post_45"
def dom_id(record, prefix = nil)
if record_id = record.id
"#{dom_class(record, prefix)}#{JOIN}#{record_id}"
else
dom_class(record, prefix || NEW)
end
end
# Returns the plural class name of a record or class. Examples:
#
# plural_class_name(post) # => "posts"
# plural_class_name(Highrise::Person) # => "highrise_people"
def plural_class_name(record_or_class)
model_name_from_record_or_class(record_or_class).plural
end
# Returns the singular class name of a record or class. Examples:
#
# singular_class_name(post) # => "post"
# singular_class_name(Highrise::Person) # => "highrise_person"
def singular_class_name(record_or_class)
model_name_from_record_or_class(record_or_class).singular
end
private
def model_name_from_record_or_class(record_or_class)
(record_or_class.is_a?(Class) ? record_or_class : record_or_class.class).model_name
end
end
end
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