I recently wrote a RESTful web service in Golang, and wanted to pull out some stats on how my handlers were doing in terms of performance.
This utility allows you to run flake8 over a set of changed files and filter out violations that would be introduced by merging those changes.
We use this as part of our build / CI infrastructure to alert developers opening pull requests to new violations their pull request will introduce, if it were merged.
I recently ran into this problem and couldn’t find any useful information on the net around fixing it. All subversion checkouts, commits and other basic operations work just fine, but when attempting to copy, move or tag (copy) I would get the below (502 Bad Gateway) error.
The following python code makes natural sorting sequences of lexical and numerical values a little easier. It supports any iterable containing strings which have embedded numbers. In short it would give you this:
foo1 < foo2 < foo10
instead of this:
foo1 < foo10 < foo2
This post was mostly inspired by this one, which shows how to generate a dependency graph for a MySQL database. Here we do something similar for PostgreSQL.
This script will generate the required digraph data to pipe into graphviz dot which will generate a visual representation of dependencies in a database schema, based on foreign key constraints.
Using C (or C++) to create Python modules is really quite simple, providing you know a little C of course. I recently had to do some work around getting a bunch of legacy C code talking to a newer system and thought I’d post a nice simple example of how the Python extensions work.
This code gives you a single method “do()” that will print the output of a command, passed to it as a string, to stdout and return the exit code as a python int.
Today I was helping a friend debug a web service they had implemented. Their side was working correctly but the developer who was trying to interface with it seemed to be running into many problems. Since they were integrating an application written in Java, I whipped up a simple test for them. All we really needed to do was to send a few variables using HTTP POST to this resource and make sure it returned exactly what we were expecting.
This uses standard libraries only, and doesn’t require anything third party. It does nothing fancy at all, just simply posts data to a URL. Hopefully you find this useful at some point.
Ever wondered what the status of your OpenVPN server is, or wanted some simple stats ?
Here is a simple way to run something on UNIX / Linux as another user, without having to resort to weird sudo incantations. The Makefile is left as an exercise for the reader.
This has only been tested on FreeBSD, Debian Linux and OpenSolaris so far.