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# frozen_string_literal: true
# Rake DSL functions.
require "rake/file_utils_ext"
module Rake
##
# DSL is a module that provides #task, #desc, #namespace, etc. Use this
# when you'd like to use rake outside the top level scope.
#
# For a Rakefile you run from the command line this module is automatically
# included.
module DSL
#--
# Include the FileUtils file manipulation functions in the top
# level module, but mark them private so that they don't
# unintentionally define methods on other objects.
#++
include FileUtilsExt
private(*FileUtils.instance_methods(false))
private(*FileUtilsExt.instance_methods(false))
private
# :call-seq:
# task(task_name)
# task(task_name: dependencies)
# task(task_name, arguments => dependencies)
#
# Declare a basic task. The +task_name+ is always the first argument. If
# the task name contains a ":" it is defined in that namespace.
#
# The +dependencies+ may be a single task name or an Array of task names.
# The +argument+ (a single name) or +arguments+ (an Array of names) define
# the arguments provided to the task.
#
# The task, argument and dependency names may be either symbols or
# strings.
#
# A task with a single dependency:
#
# task clobber: %w[clean] do
# rm_rf "html"
# end
#
# A task with an argument and a dependency:
#
# task :package, [:version] => :test do |t, args|
# # ...
# end
#
# To invoke this task from the command line:
#
# $ rake package[1.2.3]
#
def task(*args, &block) # :doc:
Rake::Task.define_task(*args, &block)
end
# Declare a file task.
#
# Example:
# file "config.cfg" => ["config.template"] do
# open("config.cfg", "w") do |outfile|
# open("config.template") do |infile|
# while line = infile.gets
# outfile.puts line
# end
# end
# end
# end
#
def file(*args, &block) # :doc:
Rake::FileTask.define_task(*args, &block)
end
# Declare a file creation task.
# (Mainly used for the directory command).
def file_create(*args, &block)
Rake::FileCreationTask.define_task(*args, &block)
end
# Declare a set of files tasks to create the given directories on
# demand.
#
# Example:
# directory "testdata/doc"
#
def directory(*args, &block) # :doc:
result = file_create(*args, &block)
dir, _ = *Rake.application.resolve_args(args)
dir = Rake.from_pathname(dir)
Rake.each_dir_parent(dir) do |d|
file_create d do |t|
mkdir_p t.name unless File.exist?(t.name)
end
end
result
end
# Declare a task that performs its prerequisites in
# parallel. Multitasks does *not* guarantee that its prerequisites
# will execute in any given order (which is obvious when you think
# about it)
#
# Example:
# multitask deploy: %w[deploy_gem deploy_rdoc]
#
def multitask(*args, &block) # :doc:
Rake::MultiTask.define_task(*args, &block)
end
# Create a new rake namespace and use it for evaluating the given
# block. Returns a NameSpace object that can be used to lookup
# tasks defined in the namespace.
#
# Example:
#
# ns = namespace "nested" do
# # the "nested:run" task
# task :run
# end
# task_run = ns[:run] # find :run in the given namespace.
#
# Tasks can also be defined in a namespace by using a ":" in the task
# name:
#
# task "nested:test" do
# # ...
# end
#
def namespace(name=nil, &block) # :doc:
name = name.to_s if name.kind_of?(Symbol)
name = name.to_str if name.respond_to?(:to_str)
unless name.kind_of?(String) || name.nil?
raise ArgumentError, "Expected a String or Symbol for a namespace name"
end
Rake.application.in_namespace(name, &block)
end
# Declare a rule for auto-tasks.
#
# Example:
# rule '.o' => '.c' do |t|
# sh 'cc', '-o', t.name, t.source
# end
#
def rule(*args, &block) # :doc:
Rake::Task.create_rule(*args, &block)
end
# Describes the next rake task. Duplicate descriptions are discarded.
# Descriptions are shown with <code>rake -T</code> (up to the first
# sentence) and <code>rake -D</code> (the entire description).
#
# Example:
# desc "Run the Unit Tests"
# task test: [:build]
# # ... run tests
# end
#
def desc(description) # :doc:
Rake.application.last_description = description
end
# Import the partial Rakefiles +fn+. Imported files are loaded
# _after_ the current file is completely loaded. This allows the
# import statement to appear anywhere in the importing file, and yet
# allowing the imported files to depend on objects defined in the
# importing file.
#
# A common use of the import statement is to include files
# containing dependency declarations.
#
# See also the --rakelibdir command line option.
#
# Example:
# import ".depend", "my_rules"
#
def import(*fns) # :doc:
fns.each do |fn|
Rake.application.add_import(fn)
end
end
end
extend FileUtilsExt
end
# Extend the main object with the DSL commands. This allows top-level
# calls to task, etc. to work from a Rakefile without polluting the
# object inheritance tree.
self.extend Rake::DSL
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