--- Log opened Sun May 08 00:00:50 2011
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00:23 < hallas> Hi. Does anyone know how I can encode a string as ucs2?  I
dont understand how to use the utf16 package.
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01:36 < taruti> Is there a quick way of showing how much memory is allocated
within a Go program?
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01:41 < taruti> hmm, /proc/self/statm is good enough
01:42 < skelterjohn> runtime has some methods to call
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02:19 < thakis__> what's the best way to have a goroutine that does some
computation until it's told to stop?
02:20 < thakis__> do i give the goroutine a chan bool and send true to that
when i want to stop it?  how can the goroutine read from that channel without
02:20 < Namegduf> select { } on a channel with a default every so often.
02:20 < thakis__> oh, select can have a default?
02:20 < thakis__> thanks
02:21 < Namegduf> Yeah, that's how you do non-blocking reads now.
02:21 < thakis__> how was it done earlier?  :-)
02:21 < Namegduf> v, ok := <-chan
02:21 < thakis__> ah, that looks familiar
02:21 < Namegduf> With ok being false for "no read"
02:21 < Namegduf> But now, that "ok" is instead used to mean "closed"
02:22 < thakis__> thanks!
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06:39 < napsy> jutro
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11:06 < jeremy_c> Is there a better way of doing callbacks from C code to Go
code?  http://github.com/jcowgar/iup.go ...  see iup/callback.go for how I
implemented and demo/hello2.go for an example use
11:12 < str1ngs> jeremy_c: as far as I know no.  actually this is the first
time I've seen a cgo callback so go with it :P
11:16 < jeremy_c> :-)
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11:22 < genbattle> i've got a stylistic question to pose to all the C/go/cgo
programmers out there
11:23 < genbattle> if i'm dealing with a C API that uses a single method to
query a half dozen different properties of an object, is it better to query them
all when i fetch the object and store them in a go struct, or add methods to the
struct and fetch them as required?
11:24 < genbattle> originally i planned to just read them all in to the Go
struct, thus copying them from the underlying C struct
11:24 < str1ngs> I would think methods would be better
11:24 < genbattle> but then ifigured that would be wasteful and slow
11:25 < genbattle> so i've been doing methods, but it means i have to return
an error value with each method result
11:25 < genbattle> i really get annoyed with the go idiom of return val, err
11:25 < genbattle> makes the code slightly messier because you have to read
the error
11:26 < str1ngs> yes kinda bothers me to.  have not found something I like
yet short of handleError(err)
11:26 < genbattle> k
11:26 < str1ngs> which is not proper go either
11:27 < genbattle> it stops you from being able to do one-line assignments,
turns them into 3 or 4 line switches :-/
11:27 < genbattle> but from the perspective of being less wasteful, i
suppose it is better
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11:27 < genbattle> and it is more consistent with the underlying C API I am
interfacing to?
11:28 < str1ngs> I think this is just something takes time to get use to.  I
think the important thing is to atleast handle all errors
11:28 < str1ngs> as for your question I use Methods
11:29 < genbattle> ok, thanks :)
11:32 < str1ngs> genbattle: I should clarify I dont use handleError(err) for
your use case
11:33 < genbattle> i don't use it at all :)
11:33 < genbattle> i don't have a problem with handling errors properly, in
fact i prefer to do it (i've dealt with some horrible "errorless" systems in the
past), i just wish it was more elegant in go
11:33 < str1ngs> I would do something like if C.foo(bar) != 0 { return nil,
os.NewError("For messed up") }
11:34 < str1ngs> thats not perfect but I hope you get the idea
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11:34 < genbattle> yea i'm doing something similar to that
11:34 < str1ngs> in this case err is not so much a pain.  and with the
methods you can set up nice tests
11:34 < genbattle> k
11:35 < genbattle> i'm just doing cheap error checking for now anyway,
checking if there was an error
11:35 < genbattle> i've got to back and refine it later and convert each of
the C error codes into strings i can return
11:35 < genbattle> the only thing i hate more than no errors is useless
uninformative errors :P
11:36 < str1ngs> my I ask what you are wrapping?
11:36 < mjard> newb issue: was playing with the web.go example, and ran into
some issues trying to store state in a struct: http://pastie.org/1877641
11:37 < mjard> the compiler states that counter.Incr is not an expression
and must be called
11:38 < str1ngs> counter.Incr()
11:38 < mjard> but that doesn't really work for a handler, does it :)
11:38 < str1ngs> one sec let me check that part though
11:38 < mjard> really?
11:38 < str1ngs> ok no make a proper handle an just call that Method from
the handler
11:39 < str1ngs> also t.count++ should be fine
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11:39 < str1ngs> should be an example handler with web.go use that as a
11:39 < mjard> yeah, there is
11:39 < mjard> was kinda hoping to avoid that, but ok, thanks
11:40 < str1ngs> also if you make couter global with init you wont need to
pass it
11:40 < str1ngs> but thats not session bassed
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11:49 < genbattle> str1ngs: i'm wrapping opencl
11:50 < genbattle> so far all i'm doing is querying the platform
11:50 < str1ngs> ah kk thanks
11:52 < genbattle> i feel a bit lost at times with it, and it's slow
progress; this is my first major programming project in both Go and C
11:53 < genbattle> so i've spent a week stuck on a single type conversion
clash trying to get C pointers interfaced to go arrays and the like
11:53 < genbattle> but the last few days i've made some significant ground,
the learning curve seems to be flattening out a bit
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11:55 < genbattle> I can now read in all the opencl platform information via
pure go
11:56 < genbattle> so next i can start attacking the device
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11:57 < str1ngs> pure go is alot easier I find
11:58 < str1ngs> but my C is weak at best
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12:00 < dfc> evening
12:00 < dfc> is there a simple way to convert from a []byte
12:00 < dfc> to a [6]byte
12:00 < dfc> I have a type
12:00 < dfc> type Mac [6]byte
12:00 < dfc> and the first 6 bytes of the []byte are the bits I want
12:00 < aiju> copy?
12:00 < dfc> copy on works with slices right ?
12:00 < dfc> (but I will try)
12:00 < aiju> copy(dst[:], source)
12:01 < dfc> ethernet.go:9: first argument to copy should be slice; have
12:02 < dfc> i'll just make Mac a []byte
12:02 < dfc> not a [6]btyte
12:03 < dfc> that'll do
12:03 < genbattle> out of curiosity, why do you need a [6] byte?
12:03 < ww> genbattle, yeah, go's type saftey can make casts that would be
trivial in C very cumbersome
12:04 < genbattle> ww: yea i've been stick for the last 48 hours on a
segfault error, i ended up solving it by switching around a bunch of casts in my
cgo code
12:05 < genbattle> both code files compiled perfectly fine, so the type
system obviously had no problem, but one gave a null pointer, the other worked
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12:06 < ww> yeah, i guess the problem is mostly that because of the hoops
you have to jump though, it's more difficult to see what's going on
12:06 < genbattle> yea
12:06 < genbattle> i did try gdb at one point, but cgo support seems to be a
very grey area
12:07 < ww> i've never been able to get it to work on my workstation, but
custom-build gdb is a whole other kettle of fish with osx and signing binaries and
12:08 < genbattle> in the end there was a limited number of variables I
could change, so working on the assumption that neither Go nor the library I was
interfacing had any such know issues, i sort of worked to eliminate each possible
12:08 < ww> hugh leather writes: "We have a new episode for you,
12:08 < ww> http://computersciencepodcast.com/podcasts.html, all about
compilers.  "
12:08 < dfc> genbattle: i wanted a type for a mac address, which a 6 octets
12:08 < dfc> a slice will do
12:12 < genbattle> anyway, thanks for the help, cyas
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12:18 < keidaa> how can I convert a var of type interface{} to say a
map[string]string ?
12:22 < fzzbt> keidaa: http://golang.org/doc/go_spec.html#Type_assertions
12:28 < keidaa> fzzbt: I don't understand how I can use x.(T) to convert a
variable.  Is that not just for checking what type is used?
12:28 < Namegduf> You don't want to "convert" an interface{} to a
12:28 < Namegduf> You can't.
12:28 < Namegduf> It doesn't make sense.
12:28 < Namegduf> They're different types, represented differently in
memory, for different things.
12:29 < Namegduf> You may, however, have an interface{} containing a
12:29 < keidaa> so it's impossible to use m[key] on a interface containing a
12:29 < keidaa> e.g.  there's no way around it?
12:29 < Namegduf> In which case, var := i.(map[string]string) is how you can
get the map[string]string out.
12:30 < Namegduf> You MUST do that, yes.  You can't just generically do a
key lookup on an interface.
12:30 < Namegduf> The only way to "generically" do a key lookup without
knowing the type is through reflection, which is ugly and slow.
12:30 < keidaa> but i.(...) won't work with assignment?
12:31 < Namegduf> No.
12:31 < Namegduf> It doesn't make sense.
12:31 < Namegduf> i.(T) asks it to give you a copy of what's in i, assuming
it is of type T
12:31 < Namegduf> You'd be...  assigning to the copy?
12:31 < Namegduf> A temporary.
12:31 < Namegduf> Not a variable in memory.
12:32 < Namegduf> Interfaces aren't "any type", they're a little box
containing any type.  You can't just use them as any type, you have to take the
type out first.
12:32 < keidaa> to be more specific: I have a function returning a var of
type interface{}.  Is there a way to use that return var as a map within the
function body?
12:32 < Namegduf> Yes.
12:33 < keidaa> how?
12:33 < Namegduf> var := i.(map[string]string) is how you can get the
map[string]string out.
12:33 < keidaa> but the var is empty...
12:34 < keidaa> it's not a arg, it's the return var
12:34 < Namegduf> Oh.
12:34 < Namegduf> No, you can't use an interface{} value as a map in the
12:34 < Namegduf> Make a map variable and use it inside, then return it, at
which time it'll be wrapped in the interface.
12:35 < Namegduf> Just use another variable.  Seriously.
12:35 < keidaa> yes, that's what I've done, it's just not optimal..
12:35 < Namegduf> It's perfectly damn optimal.
12:36 < Namegduf> What you're requesting would be incredibly slow to
actually run.
12:36 < Namegduf> It'd essentially have to use the reflection-based approach
all the time due to not remembering the type.
12:37 < keidaa> but the return interface var is left unused
12:37 < Namegduf> So don't give it a damn name
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12:37 < Namegduf> And it doesn't matter.  What you're asking for is way more
expensive than two measly bytes of memory
12:37 < keidaa> but then I have to do that for the rest of the return vars
as well
12:37 < Namegduf> Er, two measly words
12:38 < Namegduf> Look at what the operations you are asking for actually do
in memory
12:38 < Namegduf> And then see if there's an equivalent, faster/lower space
12:38 < ww> go++
12:38 < aiju> "go++" sounds awkward
12:39 < Namegduf> What you're asking for, "letting an interface containing a
map be used as a map without a typecast" would be very slow.
12:39 < Namegduf> Because That's How Computers Work.
12:39 < ww> that was meant for the reputation bot...  we have a reputation
bot, right?
12:39 < Namegduf> Operating on an arbitrary type means runtime type checks
to select what code to run, repeatedly.
12:39 < fzzbt> reputation bot?
12:39 < keidaa> Namegduf: I know, guess I'm trying to hack my way to a
generic type..
12:40 < Namegduf> You don't have one.
12:40 < Namegduf> And one which did what you're asking would be slow.
12:40 < keidaa> and it hurts
12:40 < Namegduf> It doesn't hurt when you don't keep stabbing yourself.
12:40 < Namegduf> Stop using interface{} and write code to do things
12:40 * ww churns through 80Gb of XML, with a Go process that never exceeds 6Mb of
RAM, transforming it to a sane format...  try that with python...
12:41 < Namegduf> What you're asking for would be slow and VERY unoptimal,
and Go will not do it for you.
12:41 < ww> most pessimal in fact
12:41 < Namegduf> You have to accept that.
12:41 < keidaa> guess I'll use a struct type instead, the interface hack is
to ugly, and probably slow yes..
12:41 < keidaa> I accept my defeat
12:42 < Namegduf> maps are only a single word
12:42 < Namegduf> Because they're reference types, actually pointers to a
12:42 < Namegduf> That is, duplicate references to the same map.
12:42 < Namegduf> A map's actual struct is hundreds of byts
12:42 < Namegduf> *bytes
12:42 < Namegduf> I think 100+ base, rising with contents.
12:43 < Namegduf> ww: That's pretty nice.  How low was it at the start?
12:43 < ww> i think it started at about 4Mb
12:43 < Namegduf> Not bad rise.
12:44 < Namegduf> I've normally seen the GC behave far worse than that.
12:44 < Namegduf> Maybe it improved since my last tests.
12:44 < Namegduf> Or maybe your code is much better for the GC. :P
12:45 < ww> well, not churning through 1 80Gb file.  many chunks of 150Mb
12:45 < ww> still
12:45 < ww> and a new process per chunk, because, why make things more
complicated than they need to be
12:46 < Namegduf> Ah. Still.
12:46 < ww> and actually, the xml files are zipped, and i just read them
in-place (because i don't have enough free disk space to uncompress them)
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13:04 < xyproto> if I wish to print out the elements in a map[int]string,
ordered by the number, is there an easy way to do it?
13:04 < xyproto> yes, duh :D
13:04 < xyproto> just don't use range and index with a for i := ...  :P
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13:09 < TheMue> if you know the max i it could be a way, yes.  Otherwise
build a sort.IntArray with range and append in the first run and then sort it and
do a second run using the array.
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13:41 < uriel> http://news.ycombinator.com/item?id=2525221
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13:55 < kamaji> uriel: awesome
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14:27 < taruti> hmm, gommap is broken for large mappings?  (given that it
returns []byte which has a quite small maximum size)
14:29 < ww> taruti: for values of "broken" which include "working as
expected", yes
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14:30 < taruti> ww: []byte is limited to <4gb and I want a 10gb
14:30 < taruti> there is syscall however :)
14:31 < ww> []byte is limited to <2Gb because it has a signed length, but
14:31 < ww> your only real option is to make several mappings
14:33 * taruti ponders one mapping + *byte + function to return []byte at given
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15:10 < skelterjohn> why would its length be signed?
15:12 < ww> istr that it is...  not that it must be...  but i may be talking
15:12 < Namegduf> Lengths are signed so you can use them in arithmetic or
use arithmetic to generate them without casts everywhere
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15:16 < skelterjohn> one of the disadvantages of the no-implicit-conversions
idea, i think
15:16 < skelterjohn> you feel compelled to leave things as int when
something else might be more appropriate, just to avoid the extra typing
15:16 < Namegduf> Kinda.
15:17 < Namegduf> If you did convert implicitly you'd still have the
potential for horrible errors.
15:17 < skelterjohn> yes
15:17 < xyproto> TheMue: nice to know about sort.IntArray.  Thanks.
15:17 < Namegduf> Things which could go up to 4GB but due to math broke
above 2GB, etc
15:17 < skelterjohn> there are disadvantages to allowing it, as well
15:17 < Namegduf> I like it the way it is.
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15:58 < ww> uriel, should add generic data wrangling to "what we do with Go"
15:58 < ww> latest project: http://eris.okfn.org/ww/2011/05/medline
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16:01 < vegai> what's "wrangling"?
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16:05 < ww> vegai: traditionally one wrangles cattle
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16:56 < keidaa> is sessions planned for http ?
16:57 < ww> keidaa: as in persistent sessions?  or as in keeping track of
16:58 < keidaa> persistent
16:59 < keidaa> thinking of storing login information.  maybe an encrypted
cookie is a good idea?
17:01 < keidaa> also though about implementing some primitive session
handling: just storing password, IP, timeout.
17:01 < keidaa> thoughts?
17:01 < ww> i think there is work being done on persistent http sessions in
the context of the spdy work, but i think you're talking more about
application-layer sessions
17:01 < keidaa> yes, correct
17:02 < keidaa> user sessions
17:02 < ww> i doubt the go http layer will ever go there, but something like
web.go might
17:03 < ww> a cookie would be fine, you don't even need to encrypt anything,
just send a random number that's a key into a map of sessions that you keep
17:03 < ww> every once in a while garbage collect old sessions...
17:04 < keidaa> good idea
17:04 < ww> because you're going to have to keep around information anyway,
at the very least a "last seen" value that can't be in the encrypted cookie
because it'll keep changing (unless you reset the cookie with each request)
17:05 < ww> vulnerable to session hijacking unless you run over ssl though
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17:09 < huin> is there a syntax similar to `foo, ok := <-someChan` - but
for sending instead?  (i.e atomic check for closed channel)
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17:11 < ww> most often i treat it as the sender's responsibility to close
the channel, first question - would it be really inconvenient or inappropriate to
design your system such that this is true
17:12 < huin> that assumes a single sender
17:13 < huin> is having many an example of poor design?
17:13 < ww> not necessarily
17:14 < ww> you might have one channel per sender though, and select on them
at the receiver though
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17:15 < ww> otherwise i think, since send on a closed channel panics
(right?), you can let it panic and use recover
17:15 < huin> in this case i have an arbitrary number of senders
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17:18 < ww> so then select might be inappropriate.
17:19 < ww> does send to a closed channel still panic?  there's your
atomicness, just recover and exit
17:20 < ww> or you could also loop over them and do non-blocking receives,
but that might get messy and have to be careful about busy-wait cpu spinning
17:21 < huin> select {} only works with a known number of channels
17:22 < ww> or another way, depends on what your receiver is doing.  could
it be multiple receivers and then whatever data structure they use to put their
results in protected by a mutex
17:22 < ww> huin: right, that's a pity
17:22 < ww> seems like the path of least resistance from where you are is
the panic/recover
17:23 < huin> sounds like it
17:23 < huin> thanks, i did wonder if that would be it
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17:49 < thakis_> what's the recommended way to stop a producer goroutine?  i
have two goroutines p and c.  p produces data every second and sends it through a
channel to c.  c wants to be able to tell p to exit.  i added a "quit chan bool",
but when I write to this from c, they deadlock on each other naturally (p hangs in
writing to the data channel, c hangs in writing the to the quit channel)
17:50 < thakis_> how is this usually done?
18:01 < kamaji> How do I compare to NaN?
18:02 < cbeck> NaN equals nothing
18:02 < aiju> there is an "IsNaN"
18:02 < aiju> function somewhere
18:02 < cbeck> yeah, I don't remember where either
18:02 < kamaji> there's one in cmath
18:03 < kamaji> I need for float64 though
18:03 < ww> i := NaN; !( i<=0 || i>=0 )
18:04 < kamaji> oh right, math.IsNan(foo)
18:05 < kamaji> ww: eh?
18:05 < ww> kamaji: better to use the library function...
18:05 < ww> but...
18:05 < ww> you know that i<=0 false and i>=0 false only for NaN
18:06 < ww> because one of them will be true for any number
18:06 < kamaji> Oh I see
18:06 < kamaji> That's....  odd :P
18:06 < kamaji> doesn't the CPU usually throw a FPE?
18:07 < ww> i think that the last time i had to deal with NaN was actually
in javascript...
18:08 < ww> so not sure if Go will panic or let you see the FPE somehow
18:08 < kamaji> oh I just meant maybe that's a go-specific thing
18:08 < kamaji> but I guess comparisons with NaN have to equal something
18:08 < kamaji> and setting everything to true is pretty illogical :P
18:11 < aiju> 20:10 < kamaji> doesn't the CPU usually throw a FPE?
18:11 < aiju> FPE are entirely customizable
18:14 < ww> maybe clearer, !(i<=0) && !(i>=0)
18:15 < ww> this is where i miss #define because really no need to make a
function call for that, the compiler should inline it
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19:06 < qrty> i have a question about type "aliases" - i was wondering why
this doesnt work http://pastie.org/1878753
19:09 < uriel> qrty: those are not "type aliases", just two different types
19:09 < uriel> type foo bar // foo is a new type, not just an 'alias'
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19:10 < uriel> for example, you could define methods on foo
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19:11 < qrty> is there any way to assign the uint8 to that different type?
19:12 < qrty> seems odd to me that i can assign a literal to it but not an
existing uint8 variable
19:12 < thakis_> does go have a time datatype with a resolution < 1s?
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19:14 < kamaji> thakis_: time works with nanoseconds doesn't it?
19:14 < thakis_> type Time doesn't
19:14 < kamaji> oic, you can't specify resolution down any more
19:15 < kamaji> I just saw Nanoseconds()
19:15 < kamaji> that's odd
19:17 -!- crazy2be [~crazy2be@d209-89-248-73.abhsia.telus.net] has joined #go-nuts
19:17 < crazy2be> any tips for using godoc with github?
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19:20 < qrty> so what does it mean when i say "type a uint8"?  what's the
relationship between the uint8 and a types?
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19:24 < kamaji> is there a copy() builtin for map?
19:24 < kamaji> or something similar
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19:32 < uriel> qrty: http://golang.org/doc/go_spec.html#Type_declarations
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19:37 < Armael> hi
19:37 < wrtp> qrty: it's a different type
19:37 < wrtp> but you can declare methods on it if you want
19:38 < Armael> i have a little question : does the -> construction
exists in Go ? Those which lets access to an item of a struct when you have a
pointer on the struct
19:38 < uriel> Armael: .?
19:38 < Armael> (sorry for the bad english :d)
19:39 < Armael> s = struct { foo ...  }
19:39 < Armael> p = &s
19:39 < Armael> p->foo for example
19:39 < qrty> so in "type a uint8", a has an underlying type of uint8.  my
understanding from the spec is that values are assignable if they have the same
underlying type
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19:40 < Armael> which is equivalent to (*p).foo
19:41 < uriel> qrty: no, values are assignable if they have the same type,
if not, cast
19:41 < uriel> Armael: p.foo
19:42 < Armael> even if p is a pointer on the struct which contains foo ??
19:42 < taruti> C p.foo => Go p.foo; C p->foo => Go p.foo
19:43 < Armael> okay
19:43 < Armael> strange :p
19:43 < Armael> Thanks uriel and taruti
19:44 < Armael> Oh, too
19:44 < Armael> I was wondering, in what context do you use Go ? For
fun/experiment/work ?
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19:46 < Armael> I wonder in fact, actually, who uses Go and to do what :)
19:46 < qrty> uriel: how can i cast a uint8 variable to fit inside a
variable of "type a uint8"
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19:50 < uriel> Armael: http://go-lang.cat-v.org/organizations-using-go
19:50 < Armael> taruti: oh, i think : if I have a double pointer on the
struct ?
19:50 < Armael> uriel: thanks
19:50 < Armael> it's always p.foo even if **p = s ?
19:50 < taruti> (*doubleptr).foo
19:50 < Armael> okay
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19:53 < qrty> basically the only way i can figure out how to put data into a
"type a uint8" variable is by 1) assigning a literal to it or 2) assigning another
"type a uint8" to it
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19:54 < qrty> but if i have a plain uint8 i cant put that inside a "type a
uint8" even though they have the same underlying type
19:54 < uriel> qrty:
19:54 < uriel> and see also the following section on Assignability
19:56 < crazy2be> can you make metapackages?
19:56 < qrty> uriel: i was reading the assignability section and it mentions
that you can assign when the values have identical underlying types
19:56 < crazy2be> like so that import blar actually imports
19:56 < crazy2be> aliases
19:57 < uriel> qrty: that is not what it says
19:57 < uriel> crazy2be: no?
19:58 < ww> crazy2be: go != python
19:58 < crazy2be> ww: It's almost python :P
19:58 < crazy2be> but nicer in many ways
19:59 < uriel> also, that is the way goinstall knows how to figure out
dependencies iirc
19:59 < qrty> i guess i dont understand what it says then
19:59 < crazy2be> well because we had a bunch of libraries that we were
using for an internal project, and released a bunch of them open source
20:00 < crazy2be> and i want to make the old import paths still work if
20:00 < crazy2be> rather than update them all
20:01 < ww> maybe you could hack or extend gofix to do it for you?
20:01 < crazy2be> ah, gofix
20:01 < crazy2be> i should look into that more
20:01 * ww has never looked at how gofix does what it does
20:01 < crazy2be> magic
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20:07 < crazy2be> ww:
20:07 < crazy2be> example fix
20:08 < crazy2be> kinda cool
20:08 < crazy2be> i might do that later
20:10 < ww> kind of too bad all of gofix machinery is in non-exported types
20:10 < ww> if it were broken out into a fix library it would be eassy to
roll your own fixer
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20:12 < crazy2be> ww: There is support for parsing go's syntax in the go
20:12 < crazy2be> so you could roll your own if you wanted too
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20:12 < crazy2be> without having to reimplement a parser
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20:18 * ww is wondering if it was such a brilliant idea to start the big
xml-munging job on the laptop...  now i can't turn it off or take it out of the
house for the next two days...
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20:20 < ww> crazy2be: yeah, looking closer, i guess its just a thin wrapper
around ast
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20:25 < TheMue> So, reaorganized my Go project pages at
http://www.tideland.biz/projects and below.  Now I can continue extending the
how-tos like the one for the Redis database client.
20:28 < ww> TheMue: nice
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20:28 < ww> but why, with the redis, is there IsOK() instead of returning
(thing, err)?
20:30 < ww> (i may use your redis client shortly to help with some
intermediate processing of things, e.g.  to keep a LCSH strings -> identifer
20:33 < TheMue> ww: The IsOK() question is a good one.  Somehow it emerged
out of my design with the ResultSet.  But you're right, maybe I change the API w/o
changing the ResultSet but with a handling inside Command() etc.
20:34 < TheMue> ww: Btw, Redis is a neat database.  *smile*
20:34 < ww> yes, lightweight and fast...
20:35 < ww> i've never used it backing a production service of any kind, but
use it heavily as a lookup table for batch processing
20:36 < ww> the kinds of things i do often mean very big lookup tables used
by multiple processes in parallel
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20:36 < ww> but then i just delete the redis database when i'm done
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20:39 < TheMue> ww: I'm currently starting a portal project with Redis as
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20:54 < mpl> seems like aperture science employees got him.
21:00 < skelterjohn> heh
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22:37 < yvsong> With stable release r57, the following code r, _, err :=
22:37 < yvsong> gets me err: Get www.google.com: unsupported protocol scheme
22:37 < yvsong> Any advice?
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22:49 < KirkMcDonald> Sounds like you need http:// in front.
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22:52 < yvsong> Thanks.  Just realized I should use the simpler http.Get()
22:54 < yvsong> Since it's an http func, shouldn't the default protocol be
http?  Browsers do so.
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23:41 < Tanner_> Hello
23:44 < dfc> bonjour
23:45 < ampleyfly> bonne nuit
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23:46 < Tanner_> How are you all?
--- Log closed Mon May 09 00:00:50 2011