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import token
import symbol
import parser
def issequence(t):
return isinstance(t, (list, tuple))
def int_to_symbol(i):
""" Convert numeric symbol or token to a desriptive name.
return symbol.sym_name[i]
except KeyError:
return token.tok_name[i]
def translate_symbols(ast_tuple):
""" Translate numeric grammar symbols in an ast_tuple descriptive names.
This simply traverses the tree converting any integer value to values
found in symbol.sym_name or token.tok_name.
new_list = []
for item in ast_tuple:
if isinstance(item, int):
elif issequence(item):
if isinstance(ast_tuple, tuple):
return tuple(new_list)
return new_list
def ast_to_string(ast_seq):
"""* Traverse an ast tree sequence, printing out all leaf nodes.
This effectively rebuilds the expression the tree was built
from. I guess its probably missing whitespace. How bout
indent stuff and new lines? Haven't checked this since we're
currently only dealing with simple expressions.
output = ''
for item in ast_seq:
if isinstance(item, str):
output = output + item
elif issequence(item):
output = output + ast_to_string(item)
return output
def build_atom(expr_string):
""" Build an ast for an atom from the given expr string.
If expr_string is not a string, it is converted to a string
before parsing to an ast_tuple.
# the [1][1] indexing below starts atoms at the third level
# deep in the resulting parse tree. parser.expr will return
# a tree rooted with eval_input -> test_list -> test ...
# I'm considering test to be the root of atom symbols.
# It might be a better idea to move down a little in the
# parse tree. Any benefits? Right now, this works fine.
if isinstance(expr_string, str):
ast = parser.expr(expr_string).totuple()[1][1]
ast = parser.expr(`expr_string`).totuple()[1][1]
return ast
def atom_tuple(expr_string):
return build_atom(expr_string)
def atom_list(expr_string):
return tuples_to_lists(build_atom(expr_string))
def find_first_pattern(ast_tuple,pattern_list):
"""* Find the first occurence of a pattern one of a list of patterns
in ast_tuple.
Used for testing at the moment.
ast_tuple -- tuple or list created by ast.totuple() or ast.tolist().
pattern_list -- A single pattern or list of patterns to search
for in the ast_tuple. If a single pattern is
used, it MUST BE A IN A TUPLE format.
found -- true/false indicating whether pattern was found
data -- dictionary of data from first matching pattern in tree.
(see match function by Jeremy Hylton).
found,data = 0,{}
# convert to a list if input wasn't a list
if not isinstance(pattern_list, list):
pattern_list = [pattern_list]
# look for any of the patterns in a list of patterns
for pattern in pattern_list:
found,data = match(pattern,ast_tuple)
if found:
# if we didn't find the pattern, search sub-trees of the parse tree
if not found:
for item in ast_tuple:
if issequence(item):
# only search sub items if they are a list or tuple.
found, data = find_first_pattern(item,pattern_list)
if found:
return found,data
name_pattern = (token.NAME, ['var'])
def remove_duplicates(lst):
output = []
for item in lst:
if item not in output:
return output
reserved_names = ['sin']
def remove_reserved_names(lst):
""" These are functions names -- don't create variables for them
There is a more reobust approach, but this ought to work pretty
output = []
for item in lst:
if item not in reserved_names:
return output
def harvest_variables(ast_list):
""" Retreive all the variables that need to be defined.
variables = []
if issequence(ast_list):
found,data = match(name_pattern,ast_list)
if found:
for item in ast_list:
if issequence(item):
variables = remove_duplicates(variables)
variables = remove_reserved_names(variables)
return variables
def match(pattern, data, vars=None):
"""match `data' to `pattern', with variable extraction.
Pattern to match against, possibly containing variables.
Data to be checked and against which variables are extracted.
Dictionary of variables which have already been found. If not
provided, an empty dictionary is created.
The `pattern' value may contain variables of the form ['varname'] which
are allowed to match anything. The value that is matched is returned as
part of a dictionary which maps 'varname' to the matched value. 'varname'
is not required to be a string object, but using strings makes patterns
and the code which uses them more readable.
This function returns two values: a boolean indicating whether a match
was found and a dictionary mapping variable names to their associated
From the Demo/Parser/ file
if vars is None:
vars = {}
if isinstance(pattern, list): # 'variables' are ['varname']
vars[pattern[0]] = data
return 1, vars
if not isinstance(pattern, tuple):
return (pattern == data), vars
if len(data) != len(pattern):
return 0, vars
for pattern, data in zip(pattern, data):
same, vars = match(pattern, data, vars)
if not same:
return same, vars
def tuples_to_lists(ast_tuple):
""" Convert an ast object tree in tuple form to list form.
if not issequence(ast_tuple):
return ast_tuple
new_list = []
for item in ast_tuple:
return new_list
A little tree I built to help me understand the parse trees.
| |
304 -------------------------307-------------------------
| | | | | |
1 'result' 9 '[' 308 12 ',' 308 10 ']'
| |
---------309-------- -----309--------
| | | |
291|304 291|304 291|304 |
| | | |
1 'a1' 11 ':' 1 'a2' 2 '10' 11 ':'
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