[wingide-users] global imports
Adi J. Sieker
adi at sieker.io
Wed Jun 8 15:08:20 MDT 2011
On 08/06/11 22:33, Mclam, GeorgeX wrote:
> Hi Paul.
> Thank you for the reply.
>> I believe you may already have a list of names you want to steal from
>> the modules; I presume your current import statement in subroutines.py
>> looks like
>> from<something> import w,x,y,z, ...
> Nope. My subroutines.py file presently looks something like:
> # subroutines.py
> from project_conn import *
> from project_eset import *
> from project_parm import *
how does subroutine currently know how to use the project modules?
can you give a simple example of how it currently works maybe then it's
possible to give some other suggestions.
> subroutines does not know what is being imported and needs everything.
if it doesn't know what is being imported I actually really doubt it
needs everything and if it does there must be a "better" way to do things.
> Objects are added all the time to projects. The idea is to avoid any
> editing of subroutines (the variables are in the project files, not
>> No they are NOT the names. They are the modules themselves.
> That's too bad. My list of objects is simply too large and varies too
> much to call out each and every item individually.
> I am looking to make things easier than what I presently have but w/o
> the need to have so many copies of subroutines. As soon as I have to
> create a list of all the objects, it makes no sense. It would be one
> thing if the list was final, but it is constantly changing.
> Thank you for your suggestions. I can see there are other ways to
> accomplish what the present import (or from) statements do. I still
> feel this should be a common situation for anyone who wants to re-use
> the same code over and over w/o complexities or constant editing.
> -----Original Message-----
> From: Paul Du Bois [mailto:dubois at doublefine.com]
> Sent: Wednesday, June 08, 2011 12:25 PM
> To: Mclam, GeorgeX; wingide-users at wingware.com
> Subject: RE: [wingide-users] global imports
>>>> def init(a, b, c):
>>>> for module in a,b,c:
>> Hmmm.... so a, b& c are the names of modules that I want to "import",
>> If so, this just might work. I'll have to check the docs on this one.
> No they are NOT the names. They are the modules themselves. Re-read
> the original code snippet:
> # project_main.py
> import parameter1, parameter2, parameter3
> import subroutines
> subroutines.init(parameter1, parameter2, parameter3)
> I believe you may already have a list of names you want to steal from
> the modules; I presume your current import statement in subroutines.py
> looks like
> from<something> import w,x,y,z, ...
> If you have that list, you can do something like this instead of
> stealing the entire contents of the module:
> def init(param_module):
> for name in ('w', 'x', 'y', 'z'):
> globals()[name] = getattr(param_module, name)
> modules are just like any other object in this respect.
> Wing IDE users list
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