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#import <Foundation/Foundation.h>
#import "DDLog.h"
@class DDLogFileInfo;
// Default configuration and safety/sanity values.
//
// maximumFileSize -> DEFAULT_LOG_MAX_FILE_SIZE
// rollingFrequency -> DEFAULT_LOG_ROLLING_FREQUENCY
// maximumNumberOfLogFiles -> DEFAULT_LOG_MAX_NUM_LOG_FILES
//
// You should carefully consider the proper configuration values for your application.
#define DEFAULT_LOG_MAX_FILE_SIZE (1024 * 1024) // 1 MB
#define DEFAULT_LOG_ROLLING_FREQUENCY (60 * 60 * 24) // 24 Hours
#define DEFAULT_LOG_MAX_NUM_LOG_FILES (5) // 5 Files
////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////
#pragma mark -
////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////
// The LogFileManager protocol is designed to allow you to control all aspects of your log files.
//
// The primary purpose of this is to allow you to do something with the log files after they have been rolled.
// Perhaps you want to compress them to save disk space.
// Perhaps you want to upload them to an FTP server.
// Perhaps you want to run some analytics on the file.
//
// A default LogFileManager is, of course, provided.
// The default LogFileManager simply deletes old log files according to the maximumNumberOfLogFiles property.
//
// This protocol provides various methods to fetch the list of log files.
//
// There are two variants: sorted and unsorted.
// If sorting is not necessary, the unsorted variant is obviously faster.
// The sorted variant will return an array sorted by when the log files were created,
// with the most recently created log file at index 0, and the oldest log file at the end of the array.
//
// You can fetch only the log file paths (full path including name), log file names (name only),
// or an array of DDLogFileInfo objects.
// The DDLogFileInfo class is documented below, and provides a handy wrapper that
// gives you easy access to various file attributes such as the creation date or the file size.
@protocol DDLogFileManager <NSObject>
@required
// Public properties
@property (readwrite, assign) NSUInteger maximumNumberOfLogFiles;
// Public methods
- (NSString *)logsDirectory;
- (NSArray *)unsortedLogFilePaths;
- (NSArray *)unsortedLogFileNames;
- (NSArray *)unsortedLogFileInfos;
- (NSArray *)sortedLogFilePaths;
- (NSArray *)sortedLogFileNames;
- (NSArray *)sortedLogFileInfos;
// Private methods (only to be used by DDFileLogger)
- (NSString *)createNewLogFile;
@optional
// Notifications from DDFileLogger
- (void)didArchiveLogFile:(NSString *)logFilePath;
- (void)didRollAndArchiveLogFile:(NSString *)logFilePath;
@end
////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////
#pragma mark -
////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////
// Default log file manager.
//
// All log files are placed inside the logsDirectory.
// On Mac, this is in ~/Library/Application Support/<Application Name>/Logs.
// On iPhone, this is in ~/Documents/Logs.
//
// Log files are named "log-<uuid>.txt",
// where uuid is a 6 character hexadecimal consisting of the set [0123456789ABCDEF].
//
// Archived log files are automatically deleted according to the maximumNumberOfLogFiles property.
@interface DDLogFileManagerDefault : NSObject <DDLogFileManager>
{
NSUInteger maximumNumberOfLogFiles;
}
@end
////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////
#pragma mark -
////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////
// Most users will want file log messages to be prepended with the date and time.
// Rather than forcing the majority of users to write their own formatter,
// we will supply a logical default formatter.
// Users can easily replace this formatter with their own by invoking the setLogFormatter method.
// It can also be removed by calling setLogFormatter, and passing a nil parameter.
//
// In addition to the convenience of having a logical default formatter,
// it will also provide a template that makes it easy for developers to copy and change.
@interface DDLogFileFormatterDefault : NSObject <DDLogFormatter>
{
NSDateFormatter *dateFormatter;
}
@end
////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////
#pragma mark -
////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////
@interface DDFileLogger : DDAbstractLogger <DDLogger>
{
id <DDLogFileManager> logFileManager;
DDLogFileInfo *currentLogFileInfo;
NSFileHandle *currentLogFileHandle;
NSTimer *rollingTimer;
unsigned long long maximumFileSize;
NSTimeInterval rollingFrequency;
}
- (id)init;
- (id)initWithLogFileManager:(id <DDLogFileManager>)logFileManager;
// Configuration
//
// maximumFileSize:
// The approximate maximum size to allow log files to grow.
// If a log file is larger than this value after a write,
// then the log file is rolled.
//
// rollingFrequency
// How often to roll the log file.
// The frequency is given as an NSTimeInterval, which is a double that specifies the interval in seconds.
// Once the log file gets to be this old, it is rolled.
//
// Both the maximumFileSize and the rollingFrequency are used to manage rolling.
// Whichever occurs first will cause the log file to be rolled.
//
// For example:
// The rollingFrequency is 24 hours,
// but the log file surpasses the maximumFileSize after only 20 hours.
// The log file will be rolled at that 20 hour mark.
// A new log file will be created, and the 24 hour timer will be restarted.
//
// logFileManager
// Allows you to retrieve the list of log files,
// and configure the maximum number of archived log files to keep.
@property (readwrite, assign) unsigned long long maximumFileSize;
@property (readwrite, assign) NSTimeInterval rollingFrequency;
@property (nonatomic, readonly) id <DDLogFileManager> logFileManager;
// You can optionally force the current log file to be rolled with this method.
- (void)rollLogFile;
// Inherited from DDAbstractLogger
// - (id <DDLogFormatter>)logFormatter;
// - (void)setLogFormatter:(id <DDLogFormatter>)formatter;
@end
////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////
#pragma mark -
////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////
// DDLogFileInfo is a simple class that provides access to various file attributes.
// It provides good performance as it only fetches the information if requested,
// and it caches the information to prevent duplicate fetches.
//
// It was designed to provide quick snapshots of the current state of log files,
// and to help sort log files in an array.
//
// This class does not monitor the files, or update it's cached attribute values if the file changes on disk.
// This is not what the class was designed for.
//
// If you absolutely must get updated values,
// you can invoke the reset method which will clear the cache.
@interface DDLogFileInfo : NSObject
{
NSString *filePath;
NSString *fileName;
NSDictionary *fileAttributes;
NSDate *creationDate;
NSDate *modificationDate;
unsigned long long fileSize;
}
@property (nonatomic, readonly) NSString *filePath;
@property (nonatomic, readonly) NSString *fileName;
@property (nonatomic, readonly) NSDictionary *fileAttributes;
@property (nonatomic, readonly) NSDate *creationDate;
@property (nonatomic, readonly) NSDate *modificationDate;
@property (nonatomic, readonly) unsigned long long fileSize;
@property (nonatomic, readonly) NSTimeInterval age;
@property (nonatomic, readwrite) BOOL isArchived;
+ (id)logFileWithPath:(NSString *)filePath;
- (id)initWithFilePath:(NSString *)filePath;
- (void)reset;
- (void)renameFile:(NSString *)newFileName;
#if TARGET_IPHONE_SIMULATOR
// So here's the situation.
// Extended attributes are perfect for what we're trying to do here (marking files as archived).
// This is exactly what extended attributes were designed for.
//
// But Apple screws us over on the simulator.
// Everytime you build-and-go, they copy the application into a new folder on the hard drive,
// and as part of the process they strip extended attributes from our log files.
// Normally, a copy of a file preserves extended attributes.
// So obviously Apple has gone to great lengths to piss us off.
//
// Thus we use a slightly different tactic for marking log files as archived in the simulator.
// That way it "just works" and there's no confusion when testing.
//
// The difference in method names is indicative of the difference in functionality.
// On the simulator we add an attribute by appending a filename extension.
//
// For example:
// log-ABC123.txt -> log-ABC123.archived.txt
- (BOOL)hasExtensionAttributeWithName:(NSString *)attrName;
- (void)addExtensionAttributeWithName:(NSString *)attrName;
- (void)removeExtensionAttributeWithName:(NSString *)attrName;
#else
// Normal use of extended attributes used everywhere else,
// such as on Macs and on iPhone devices.
- (BOOL)hasExtendedAttributeWithName:(NSString *)attrName;
- (void)addExtendedAttributeWithName:(NSString *)attrName;
- (void)removeExtendedAttributeWithName:(NSString *)attrName;
#endif
- (NSComparisonResult)reverseCompareByCreationDate:(DDLogFileInfo *)another;
- (NSComparisonResult)reverseCompareByModificationDate:(DDLogFileInfo *)another;
@end