Permalink
Switch branches/tags
Find file Copy path
58 lines (50 sloc) 1.76 KB
//! Hello world server.
//!
//! A simple client that opens a TCP stream, writes "hello world\n", and closes
//! the connection.
//!
//! You can test this out by running:
//!
//! ncat -l 6142
//!
//! And then in another terminal run:
//!
//! cargo run --example hello_world
#![deny(warnings)]
extern crate tokio;
use tokio::io;
use tokio::net::TcpStream;
use tokio::prelude::*;
pub fn main() -> Result<(), Box<std::error::Error>> {
let addr = "127.0.0.1:6142".parse()?;
// Open a TCP stream to the socket address.
//
// Note that this is the Tokio TcpStream, which is fully async.
let client = TcpStream::connect(&addr).and_then(|stream| {
println!("created stream");
io::write_all(stream, "hello world\n").then(|result| {
println!("wrote to stream; success={:?}", result.is_ok());
Ok(())
})
})
.map_err(|err| {
// All tasks must have an `Error` type of `()`. This forces error
// handling and helps avoid silencing failures.
//
// In our example, we are only going to log the error to STDOUT.
println!("connection error = {:?}", err);
});
// Start the Tokio runtime.
//
// The Tokio is a pre-configured "out of the box" runtime for building
// asynchronous applications. It includes both a reactor and a task
// scheduler. This means applications are multithreaded by default.
//
// This function blocks until the runtime reaches an idle state. Idle is
// defined as all spawned tasks have completed and all I/O resources (TCP
// sockets in our case) have been dropped.
println!("About to create the stream and write to it...");
tokio::run(client);
println!("Stream has been created and written to.");
Ok(())
}