Posted September 25, 2018 03:04:24 If you’re looking to develop an object-based programming system in Python 2, you might have heard of the Boost libraries, or Boost::C.
While these libraries can be useful for building systems with the power of Python, they have the downside of requiring you to write complex and sometimes complex-looking code to implement their interfaces.
To make it work with the Boost.
Python 2.x APIs, I created a module to handle the details.
Here’s how to create your own Boost library:import Boost from Boost.
Types import Module,Interface from Boost import ModuleTypeInterface def object_type_interface_object (object): module = Module.get_module(module_name) module.interface = interface def __init__ (self, module_name): self.module_type = module_type self.interface.add_function(ObjectType) self.object_type.add(self.module) self._type = object self._interface.remove(self) self def add_function (self): module_string = self.__module__.__name__.replace( ‘__name’ , ‘__attribute__’ ) if module_strings.index(module) != 0: module = ‘__import__’ else: module_text = self._module_text.replace(‘__import_from__’, ‘__module_import_to__’) return module self._class = ObjectTypeInterface() self._base_type, self._func = object_module.add__func(self, ‘__init__’) def remove_function_object(self): self._def__ = ObjectDefObject() self.class = self def __repr__(self), __version__: if self._data.__version__ == self._version: self._methods = self _type = self ._class.__method__.split( ‘.’ ) self._object_interface.__repr( self ) return object_interface return ObjectTypeinterface(self._class) This code can be used to implement Boost::Core modules in Python, or to implement modules for Boost libraries.
If you need to do something more complex, you can also create a separate Boost module for each module you want to implement.
With the Boost module, you will now have access to the Boost API from a Python script, so you can use Boost’s standard API functions without writing much code yourself.
ObjectType interface is very powerful, and it’s well documented and has good documentation.
It has a lot of functions, and there’s a lot to do with them.
For example, you have many functions to convert objects to and from Boost types.
You can also use Boost types to implement custom objects that aren’t in the standard library, such as the Boost::Object type.
As an aside, I would strongly recommend that you read through the documentation for the Boost modules.
This helps you to understand how they work, and helps you build your own library.
Finally, the Boost type class provides a nice set of utilities that make it easier to work with objects in Boost.
Objects can be constructed using Boost.
Type and are often referred to as “objects with a type”.
This can be handy when you want a class to support an interface that only a certain type of object can implement, such a interface being a subclass of Boost::TypeInterface.