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However, Windows95 can sometimes not work correctly unless the absolute path is used.

If Get Full Path Name() fails, the Load Library will certainly fail too, so use its error code */ if (Get Full Path Name(pathname, sizeof(pathbuf), pathbuf, &dummy)) /* XXX This call doesn't exist in Windows CE */ h DLL = Load Library Ex(pathname, NULL, LOAD_WITH_ALTERED_SEARCH_PATH);if (h DLL==NULL) /* Emulate old method for comparing numeric types using coercion and tp_compare.

] ensure that calling_function is a boundmethod, and that it's bound to the self object we just pluckedfrom the stack; raise a "misuse of super object" exception if not- walk the superclass tree starting at self.__class__.__bases__(ie.

skip self's class), looking for an object with the namepassed to this __getattr__() call -- 'foo'- when found, return it- if not found, raise Attribute Error The ability to peek at the calling stack frame is essential to thisscheme, in order to fetch the "current object" (self) without needing tohave it explicitly passed. Greg--Greg Ward - nerd [email protected] space, no one can hear you fart. Lemburg)Date: Wed, 0200Subject: [Python-Dev] Classes and Metaclasses in Smalltalk References: Yes, I can see how to write super() using current tools (or 1.5.2even).

I was just doing some gedanken with various ways to spell "super", and Ithink my favourite is the same as Java's (as I remember it):class My Class (Base Class):def foo (self, arg1, arg2):super.foo(arg1, arg2)Since I don't know much about Python's guts, I can't say howimplementable this is, but I like the spelling.

The semantics would besomething like this (with adjustments to the reality of Python's guts):* 'super' is a magic object that only makes sense inside a 'def'inside a 'class' (at least for now; perhaps it could be generalizedto work at class scope as well as method scope, but let's keepit simple)* super's notional __getattr__() does something like this:- peek at the calling stack frame and fetch the calling function(My Class.foo) and the first argument to that function (self)- [is this possible?

Thomas From [email protected] May 2 2001From: [email protected](Thomas Heller)Date: Wed, 0200Subject: [Python-Dev] Classes and Metaclasses in Smalltalk References: o Classo Object is Instance Ofo Object Meta Class is Instance Of Meta Classo Class is Instance Ofo Class Meta Class is Instance Of Meta Classo Meta Class is Instance Ofo Meta Class Meta Class is Instance Of Meta Class. .o Rectangle is Instance Ofo Rectangle Meta Class is Instance Of Meta Classo Specialized Rectangle is Instance Ofo Specialized Rectangle Meta Class is Instance Of Meta Class A question for Jim (this is more Smalltalk than Python related): How does the Behaviour class fit into this picture?

So the above code would fail: Dict Type.__repr__() returnsrepr(Dict Type), and Dict Type.__repr__(self) raises an argument counterror.If both are defined, I propose the following, clumsy but backwardscompatible rule: if Dict Type.__dict__['foo'] describes a method, itwins. I'm not sure I can follow you here: Dict Type.__repr__ is therepresentation method of the dictionary and not inheritedfrom Type Type, so there should be no problem.The problem with the misleading error message would only showup in case Dict Type does not define a __repr__ method.Then theinherited one from Type Type would come into play and causethe problem you mention above.Thinking in terms of meta-classes, I believe we should implementthis mechanism in the meta-class (Type Type in this case).

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