• Thanks it should be a great starting point for it ^^.

  • def hasdupelems(l): return len(l) != len(set(l)) print(hasdupelems(['ab', 'cd', 'ab', 'ef'])) print(hasdupelems(['ab', 'cd', 'ef']))
  • @mikael , thanks for your reply. The more I think about it, when I was a programmer, should never have coded in the workflow like I do here. I always got the data pretty well sorted out very early in the process. Even if I had to use something as crude as a csv file to get started (more often was resource files, c structs or a database or combination of these persistent storage types). Mind you this was not for web deployment, whilst there was a web, without dedicated isdn lines, you had no chance to transmit what we would have called large datasets at the time.
    Of course the data storage building/processing was a totally different process development from your end user application.
    So i think I will try and be more mindful of that in the future. In my little attempts here, i mix all this in together. In hind sight its no wonder I end up chasing my tail so much. In my opinion, I should be basically writing a presentation app that displays and manipulates my data. Not sure how others think about that. But I am going to do it anyway in the hope it will help me focus more.

    Regards to how I used shelve, basically I didn't know what I was doing from a object design perspective. It was just to get something going. I really dont like the whole pickle thing. A few reasons, first I am ignorant about pickling, also version problems with pickling. I also dont like shelve uses 3 files, it drives me crazy. But I used it to get started because everyone could run the code.
    I would have preferred to use TinyDB. But ultimately I would like to have a have a base strorage system that you can subclass. The subclass would inherit the ability to handle a key,value storage. But you could change/extend the underlying storage engine say from shelve to TinyDB with very little work. Hmmmm, well that's what I think I want, at least to start with. For locally run apps, It appears to mean you can do a lot with simple key,value storage systems.
    Also keeps the complexity to data you are likely to be dealing with in a local Pythonista App.

    So i will try a few different things. It's a good learning exercise, even if I do go down the wrong track for a while. I will also try to get my head around your comments about using the dunder methods, setitem & getitem. I used them a long time ago. But got myself in trouble with side effects that can occur if you are not using them properly. Maybe I am a bit better equipped today to use them in a more informed way, maybe not :).

    Again, thanks for your feedback. I really appreciate it. Unfortunately for me to have a in person conversation with a Python programmer, its approx 2 hr travel into Bangkok for meetup's they have there. 2hr's is a very modest estimate, once in Bangkok, then have to get to the venue. Depending on traffic & time you could easily double that. Through the network of Thai's I know, I have come across a few that can program a little in Python, but the language barrier makes it very difficult to have very meaningful conversations. Oh well, thats my life history :). Sorry, just in the mood for typing.

  • I'm almost sure the problem comes from several wait_modal active together...

  • Ok, I did a few updates to make it more useful. Not that it is really that useful unless you need it at runtime as Pythonista has the same but better built fonts picker in in the asset picker.
    But this just shows how hoist the original Custom ui.View Class and place it in another ui.View Custom Class. There is not much happing to make this work, the bulk of the extra lines are creating the views.
    One think I would point out though is that this example is size and orientation friendly. I am finally getting my head around the flex attr from the ui Module. I still sometimes slip up, but it's actually very easy. Shame on me, to take so long to get it. It's designed very well. I just suffer old mans syndrome sometimes. I mention that, because I don't think it's obscure, my brain was just working against myself.
    Anyway, I try to write anything that is not size and orientation friendly anymore. There is no need. And the more you do it, the more natural it is.

    Anyway, below is the update. Pythonista's filter seems to be the same as what I do, but @omz hilites the substring. Also, I am copying the font name to the clipboard where as the asset picker copies the font name into the editor. It's not difficult to do, just decided to copy to the clipboard.

    Again, I am not saying the below is the best way to do things. I am still a beginner. Just saying it's one way.

    # Pythonista Forum - @Phuket2 import ui, clipboard, console from objc_util import * def get_font_list(): # updated version from @dgelessus UIFont = ObjCClass('UIFont') lst = [str(font) for family in UIFont.familyNames() for font in UIFont.fontNamesForFamilyName_(family)] lst.sort() return lst class SimpleListView(ui.View): def __init__(self, items, *args, **kwargs): super().__init__(*args, **kwargs) self.tbl = None self.value = None self.flex = 'wh' self.make_view(items) def make_view(self, items): tbl = ui.TableView(frame=self.bounds) tbl.flex = 'wh' tbl.data_source = tbl.delegate = ui.ListDataSource(items) tbl.data_source.tableview_cell_for_row =\ self.tableview_cell_for_row self.tbl = tbl self.add_subview(tbl) def tableview_cell_for_row(self, tableview, section, row): # Create and return a cell for the given section/row cell = ui.TableViewCell() data = tableview.data_source.items[row] cell.text_label.text = data cell.text_label.font = (data, 16) return cell class FontViewer(ui.View): def __init__(self, *args, **kwargs): super().__init__(*args, **kwargs) self.data = get_font_list() self.tbl = None self.bg_color = 'darkgray' self.flex = 'wh' self.name_str = self.name if self.name else 'Fonts' self.make_view(**kwargs) self.update_name() def make_view(self, **kwargs): # make the containing view margin = kwargs.pop('margin', (0, 0)) cv = ui.View(frame=self.bounds.inset(*margin)) cv.flex = 'wh' # make the search view sv = ui.View(frame=cv.bounds) sv.height = 32 tv = ui.TextField(frame=sv.bounds) tv.placeholder = 'search' tv.clear_button_mode = 'always' tv.autocapitalization_type = ui.AUTOCAPITALIZE_NONE tv.autocorrection_type = False tv.delegate = self tv.flex = 'wh' sv.add_subview(tv) sv.flex = 'w' cv.add_subview(sv) # make the list view lv = ui.View(frame=sv.frame) lv.height = cv.height - sv.frame.max_y - 5 lv.y = sv.frame.max_y + 5 lv.corner_radius = 6 lv.flex = 'wh' cv.add_subview(lv) # create the list slv = SimpleListView(self.data, frame=f) self.tbl = slv.tbl # redirect the action to this class. self.tbl.data_source.action = self.list_action lv.add_subview(slv) self.add_subview(cv) def textfield_did_change(self, textfield): self.filter_data(textfield.text) def filter_data(self, filter_txt): # real poor mans filter. just doing an in-string search to match # but its case insensitive. for this data seems reasonable. txt = filter_txt.lower() # ui.ListDataSource updates itself when the items are changed self.tbl.data_source.items = [item for item in self.data if txt in item.lower()] self.update_name() def update_name(self): self.name = '{} - ({})'.format(self.name_str, len(self.tbl.data_source.items)) def list_action(self, sender): # when a list item is clicked self.value = sender.items[sender.selected_row] clipboard.set(self.value) console.hud_alert('{} - copied'.format(self.value)) self.close() if __name__ == '__main__': w, h = 400, 800 style = 'popover' if style == 'popover': h = ui.get_screen_size()[1] * .6 f = (0, 0, w, h) fv = FontViewer(name='The Fonts', frame=f, margin=(5, 5)) fv.present(style=style)
Internal error.

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