Source code for falcon.util.structures

# Copied from the Requests library by Kenneth Reitz et al.
# Copyright 2013 Kenneth Reitz
#    Licensed under the Apache License, Version 2.0 (the "License");
#    you may not use this file except in compliance with the License.
#    You may obtain a copy of the License at
#    Unless required by applicable law or agreed to in writing, software
#    distributed under the License is distributed on an "AS IS" BASIS,
#    WITHOUT WARRANTIES OR CONDITIONS OF ANY KIND, either express or implied.
#    See the License for the specific language governing permissions and
#    limitations under the License.

"""Data structures.

This module provides additional data structures not found in the
standard library. These classes are hoisted into the `falcon` module
for convenience::

    import falcon

    things = falcon.CaseInsensitiveDict()


from import Mapping
from import MutableMapping

# TODO(kgriffs): If we ever diverge from what is upstream in Requests,
# then we will need write tests and remove the "no cover" pragma.
class CaseInsensitiveDict(MutableMapping):  # pragma: no cover
    A case-insensitive ``dict``-like object.

    Implements all methods and operations of
    ```` as well as dict's `copy`. Also
    provides `lower_items`.

    All keys are expected to be strings. The structure remembers the
    case of the last key to be set, and ``iter(instance)``,
    ``keys()``, and ``items()``
    will contain case-sensitive keys. However, querying and contains
    testing is case insensitive:

        cid = CaseInsensitiveDict()
        cid['Accept'] = 'application/json'
        cid['aCCEPT'] == 'application/json'  # True
        list(cid) == ['Accept']  # True

    For example, ``headers['content-encoding']`` will return the
    value of a ``'Content-Encoding'`` response header, regardless
    of how the header name was originally stored.

    If the constructor, ``.update``, or equality comparison
    operations are given keys that have equal ``.lower()``s, the
    behavior is undefined.


    def __init__(self, data=None, **kwargs):
        self._store = dict()
        if data is None:
            data = {}
        self.update(data, **kwargs)

    def __setitem__(self, key, value):
        # Use the lowercased key for lookups, but store the actual
        # key alongside the value.
        self._store[key.lower()] = (key, value)

    def __getitem__(self, key):
        return self._store[key.lower()][1]

    def __delitem__(self, key):
        del self._store[key.lower()]

    def __iter__(self):
        return (casedkey for casedkey, mappedvalue in self._store.values())

    def __len__(self):
        return len(self._store)

    def lower_items(self):
        """Like iteritems(), but with all lowercase keys."""
        return ((lowerkey, keyval[1]) for (lowerkey, keyval) in self._store.items())

    def __eq__(self, other):
        if isinstance(other, Mapping):
            other = CaseInsensitiveDict(other)
            return NotImplemented
        # Compare insensitively
        return dict(self.lower_items()) == dict(other.lower_items())

    # Copy is required
    def copy(self):
        return CaseInsensitiveDict(self._store.values())

    def __repr__(self):
        return '%s(%r)' % (self.__class__.__name__, dict(self.items()))

# NOTE(vytas): Although Context is effectively implementing the MutableMapping
#   interface, we choose not to subclass MutableMapping to stress the fact that
#   Context is, by design, a bare class, and the mapping interface may be
#   removed in a future Falcon release.
[docs]class Context: """ Convenience class to hold contextual information in its attributes. This class is used as the default :class:`~.Request` and :class:`~Response` context type (see :attr:`Request.context_type <falcon.Request.context_type>` and :attr:`Response.context_type <falcon.Response.context_type>`, respectively). In Falcon versions prior to 2.0, the default context type was ``dict``. To ease the migration to attribute-based context object approach, this class also implements the mapping interface; that is, object attributes are linked to dictionary items, and vice versa. For instance: >>> context = falcon.Context() >>> context.cache_strategy = 'lru' >>> context.get('cache_strategy') 'lru' >>> 'cache_strategy' in context True """ def __contains__(self, key): return self.__dict__.__contains__(key) def __getitem__(self, key): # PERF(vytas): On CPython, using this mapping interface (instead of a # standard dict) to get, set and delete items incurs overhead # approximately comparable to that of two function calls # (per get/set/delete operation, that is). return self.__dict__.__getitem__(key) def __setitem__(self, key, value): return self.__dict__.__setitem__(key, value) def __delitem__(self, key): self.__dict__.__delitem__(key) def __iter__(self): return self.__dict__.__iter__() def __len__(self): return self.__dict__.__len__() def __eq__(self, other): if isinstance(other, type(self)): return self.__dict__.__eq__(other.__dict__) return self.__dict__.__eq__(other) def __ne__(self, other): if isinstance(other, type(self)): return self.__dict__.__ne__(other.__dict__) return self.__dict__.__ne__(other) def __hash__(self): return hash(self.__dict__) def __repr__(self): return '{}({})'.format(type(self).__name__, self.__dict__.__repr__()) def __str__(self): return '{}({})'.format(type(self).__name__, self.__dict__.__str__()) def clear(self): return self.__dict__.clear() def copy(self): ctx = type(self)() ctx.update(self.__dict__) return ctx def get(self, key, default=None): return self.__dict__.get(key, default) def items(self): return self.__dict__.items() def keys(self): return self.__dict__.keys() def pop(self, key, default=None): return self.__dict__.pop(key, default) def popitem(self): return self.__dict__.popitem() def setdefault(self, key, default_value=None): return self.__dict__.setdefault(key, default_value) def update(self, items): self.__dict__.update(items) def values(self): return self.__dict__.values()
[docs]class ETag(str): """Convenience class to represent a parsed HTTP entity-tag. This class is simply a subclass of ``str`` with a few helper methods and an extra attribute to indicate whether the entity-tag is weak or strong. The value of the string is equivalent to what RFC 7232 calls an "opaque-tag", i.e. an entity-tag sans quotes and the weakness indicator. Note: Given that a weak entity-tag comparison can be performed by using the ``==`` operator (per the example below), only a :meth:`~.strong_compare` method is provided. Here is an example ``on_get()`` method that demonstrates how to use instances of this class:: def on_get(self, req, resp): content_etag = self._get_content_etag() for etag in (req.if_none_match or []): if etag == '*' or etag == content_etag: resp.status = falcon.HTTP_304 return # -- snip -- resp.etag = content_etag resp.status = falcon.HTTP_200 (See also: RFC 7232) Attributes: is_weak (bool): ``True`` if the entity-tag is weak, otherwise ``False``. """ is_weak = False
[docs] def strong_compare(self, other): """Perform a strong entity-tag comparison. Two entity-tags are equivalent if both are not weak and their opaque-tags match character-by-character. (See also: RFC 7232, Section 2.3.2) Arguments: other (ETag): The other :class:`~.ETag` to which you are comparing this one. Returns: bool: ``True`` if the two entity-tags match, otherwise ``False``. """ return self == other and not (self.is_weak or other.is_weak)
[docs] def dumps(self): """Serialize the ETag to a string suitable for use in a precondition header. (See also: RFC 7232, Section 2.3) Returns: str: An opaque quoted string, possibly prefixed by a weakness indicator ``W/``. """ if self.is_weak: # PERF(kgriffs): Simple concatenation like this is slightly faster # than %s string formatting. return 'W/"' + self + '"' return '"' + self + '"'
[docs] @classmethod def loads(cls, etag_str): """Deserialize a single entity-tag string from a precondition header. Note: This method is meant to be used only for parsing a single entity-tag. It can not be used to parse a comma-separated list of values. (See also: RFC 7232, Section 2.3) Arguments: etag_str (str): An ASCII string representing a single entity-tag, as defined by RFC 7232. Returns: ETag: An instance of `~.ETag` representing the parsed entity-tag. """ value = etag_str is_weak = False if value.startswith(('W/', 'w/')): is_weak = True value = value[2:] # NOTE(kgriffs): We allow for an unquoted entity-tag just in case, # although it has been non-standard to do so since at least 1999 # with the advent of RFC 2616. if value[:1] == value[-1:] == '"': value = value[1:-1] t = cls(value) t.is_weak = is_weak return t