Python warnings.warnpy3k() Examples

The following are code examples for showing how to use warnings.warnpy3k(). They are extracted from open source Python projects. You can vote up the examples you like or vote down the ones you don't like. You can also save this page to your account.

Example 1
Project: kinect-2-libras   Author: inessadl   File: plistlib.py    (Apache License 2.0) View Source Project 6 votes vote down vote up
def writePlistToResource(rootObject, path, restype='plst', resid=0):
    """Write 'rootObject' as a plst resource to the resource fork of path.
    """
    warnings.warnpy3k("In 3.x, writePlistToResource is removed.", stacklevel=2)
    from Carbon.File import FSRef, FSGetResourceForkName
    from Carbon.Files import fsRdWrPerm
    from Carbon import Res
    plistData = writePlistToString(rootObject)
    fsRef = FSRef(path)
    resNum = Res.FSOpenResourceFile(fsRef, FSGetResourceForkName(), fsRdWrPerm)
    Res.UseResFile(resNum)
    try:
        Res.Get1Resource(restype, resid).RemoveResource()
    except Res.Error:
        pass
    res = Res.Resource(plistData)
    res.AddResource(restype, resid, '')
    res.WriteResource()
    Res.CloseResFile(resNum) 
Example 2
Project: kinect-2-libras   Author: inessadl   File: macpath.py    (Apache License 2.0) View Source Project 6 votes vote down vote up
def walk(top, func, arg):
    """Directory tree walk with callback function.

    For each directory in the directory tree rooted at top (including top
    itself, but excluding '.' and '..'), call func(arg, dirname, fnames).
    dirname is the name of the directory, and fnames a list of the names of
    the files and subdirectories in dirname (excluding '.' and '..').  func
    may modify the fnames list in-place (e.g. via del or slice assignment),
    and walk will only recurse into the subdirectories whose names remain in
    fnames; this can be used to implement a filter, or to impose a specific
    order of visiting.  No semantics are defined for, or required of, arg,
    beyond that arg is always passed to func.  It can be used, e.g., to pass
    a filename pattern, or a mutable object designed to accumulate
    statistics.  Passing None for arg is common."""
    warnings.warnpy3k("In 3.x, os.path.walk is removed in favor of os.walk.",
                      stacklevel=2)
    try:
        names = os.listdir(top)
    except os.error:
        return
    func(arg, top, names)
    for name in names:
        name = join(top, name)
        if isdir(name) and not islink(name):
            walk(name, func, arg) 
Example 3
Project: hostapd-mana   Author: adde88   File: plistlib.py    (license) View Source Project 6 votes vote down vote up
def writePlistToResource(rootObject, path, restype='plst', resid=0):
    """Write 'rootObject' as a plst resource to the resource fork of path.
    """
    warnings.warnpy3k("In 3.x, writePlistToResource is removed.", stacklevel=2)
    from Carbon.File import FSRef, FSGetResourceForkName
    from Carbon.Files import fsRdWrPerm
    from Carbon import Res
    plistData = writePlistToString(rootObject)
    fsRef = FSRef(path)
    resNum = Res.FSOpenResourceFile(fsRef, FSGetResourceForkName(), fsRdWrPerm)
    Res.UseResFile(resNum)
    try:
        Res.Get1Resource(restype, resid).RemoveResource()
    except Res.Error:
        pass
    res = Res.Resource(plistData)
    res.AddResource(restype, resid, '')
    res.WriteResource()
    Res.CloseResFile(resNum) 
Example 4
Project: hostapd-mana   Author: adde88   File: macpath.py    (license) View Source Project 6 votes vote down vote up
def walk(top, func, arg):
    """Directory tree walk with callback function.

    For each directory in the directory tree rooted at top (including top
    itself, but excluding '.' and '..'), call func(arg, dirname, fnames).
    dirname is the name of the directory, and fnames a list of the names of
    the files and subdirectories in dirname (excluding '.' and '..').  func
    may modify the fnames list in-place (e.g. via del or slice assignment),
    and walk will only recurse into the subdirectories whose names remain in
    fnames; this can be used to implement a filter, or to impose a specific
    order of visiting.  No semantics are defined for, or required of, arg,
    beyond that arg is always passed to func.  It can be used, e.g., to pass
    a filename pattern, or a mutable object designed to accumulate
    statistics.  Passing None for arg is common."""
    warnings.warnpy3k("In 3.x, os.path.walk is removed in favor of os.walk.",
                      stacklevel=2)
    try:
        names = os.listdir(top)
    except os.error:
        return
    func(arg, top, names)
    for name in names:
        name = join(top, name)
        if isdir(name) and not islink(name):
            walk(name, func, arg) 
Example 5
Project: oil   Author: oilshell   File: plistlib.py    (license) View Source Project 6 votes vote down vote up
def writePlistToResource(rootObject, path, restype='plst', resid=0):
    """Write 'rootObject' as a plst resource to the resource fork of path.
    """
    warnings.warnpy3k("In 3.x, writePlistToResource is removed.", stacklevel=2)
    from Carbon.File import FSRef, FSGetResourceForkName
    from Carbon.Files import fsRdWrPerm
    from Carbon import Res
    plistData = writePlistToString(rootObject)
    fsRef = FSRef(path)
    resNum = Res.FSOpenResourceFile(fsRef, FSGetResourceForkName(), fsRdWrPerm)
    Res.UseResFile(resNum)
    try:
        Res.Get1Resource(restype, resid).RemoveResource()
    except Res.Error:
        pass
    res = Res.Resource(plistData)
    res.AddResource(restype, resid, '')
    res.WriteResource()
    Res.CloseResFile(resNum) 
Example 6
Project: oil   Author: oilshell   File: macpath.py    (license) View Source Project 6 votes vote down vote up
def walk(top, func, arg):
    """Directory tree walk with callback function.

    For each directory in the directory tree rooted at top (including top
    itself, but excluding '.' and '..'), call func(arg, dirname, fnames).
    dirname is the name of the directory, and fnames a list of the names of
    the files and subdirectories in dirname (excluding '.' and '..').  func
    may modify the fnames list in-place (e.g. via del or slice assignment),
    and walk will only recurse into the subdirectories whose names remain in
    fnames; this can be used to implement a filter, or to impose a specific
    order of visiting.  No semantics are defined for, or required of, arg,
    beyond that arg is always passed to func.  It can be used, e.g., to pass
    a filename pattern, or a mutable object designed to accumulate
    statistics.  Passing None for arg is common."""
    warnings.warnpy3k("In 3.x, os.path.walk is removed in favor of os.walk.",
                      stacklevel=2)
    try:
        names = os.listdir(top)
    except os.error:
        return
    func(arg, top, names)
    for name in names:
        name = join(top, name)
        if isdir(name) and not islink(name):
            walk(name, func, arg) 
Example 7
Project: python2-tracer   Author: extremecoders-re   File: plistlib.py    (license) View Source Project 6 votes vote down vote up
def writePlistToResource(rootObject, path, restype='plst', resid=0):
    """Write 'rootObject' as a plst resource to the resource fork of path.
    """
    warnings.warnpy3k("In 3.x, writePlistToResource is removed.", stacklevel=2)
    from Carbon.File import FSRef, FSGetResourceForkName
    from Carbon.Files import fsRdWrPerm
    from Carbon import Res
    plistData = writePlistToString(rootObject)
    fsRef = FSRef(path)
    resNum = Res.FSOpenResourceFile(fsRef, FSGetResourceForkName(), fsRdWrPerm)
    Res.UseResFile(resNum)
    try:
        Res.Get1Resource(restype, resid).RemoveResource()
    except Res.Error:
        pass
    res = Res.Resource(plistData)
    res.AddResource(restype, resid, '')
    res.WriteResource()
    Res.CloseResFile(resNum) 
Example 8
Project: python2-tracer   Author: extremecoders-re   File: macpath.py    (license) View Source Project 6 votes vote down vote up
def walk(top, func, arg):
    """Directory tree walk with callback function.

    For each directory in the directory tree rooted at top (including top
    itself, but excluding '.' and '..'), call func(arg, dirname, fnames).
    dirname is the name of the directory, and fnames a list of the names of
    the files and subdirectories in dirname (excluding '.' and '..').  func
    may modify the fnames list in-place (e.g. via del or slice assignment),
    and walk will only recurse into the subdirectories whose names remain in
    fnames; this can be used to implement a filter, or to impose a specific
    order of visiting.  No semantics are defined for, or required of, arg,
    beyond that arg is always passed to func.  It can be used, e.g., to pass
    a filename pattern, or a mutable object designed to accumulate
    statistics.  Passing None for arg is common."""
    warnings.warnpy3k("In 3.x, os.path.walk is removed in favor of os.walk.",
                      stacklevel=2)
    try:
        names = os.listdir(top)
    except os.error:
        return
    func(arg, top, names)
    for name in names:
        name = join(top, name)
        if isdir(name) and not islink(name):
            walk(name, func, arg) 
Example 9
Project: sslstrip-hsts-openwrt   Author: adde88   File: plistlib.py    (license) View Source Project 6 votes vote down vote up
def writePlistToResource(rootObject, path, restype='plst', resid=0):
    """Write 'rootObject' as a plst resource to the resource fork of path.
    """
    warnings.warnpy3k("In 3.x, writePlistToResource is removed.", stacklevel=2)
    from Carbon.File import FSRef, FSGetResourceForkName
    from Carbon.Files import fsRdWrPerm
    from Carbon import Res
    plistData = writePlistToString(rootObject)
    fsRef = FSRef(path)
    resNum = Res.FSOpenResourceFile(fsRef, FSGetResourceForkName(), fsRdWrPerm)
    Res.UseResFile(resNum)
    try:
        Res.Get1Resource(restype, resid).RemoveResource()
    except Res.Error:
        pass
    res = Res.Resource(plistData)
    res.AddResource(restype, resid, '')
    res.WriteResource()
    Res.CloseResFile(resNum) 
Example 10
Project: sslstrip-hsts-openwrt   Author: adde88   File: macpath.py    (license) View Source Project 6 votes vote down vote up
def walk(top, func, arg):
    """Directory tree walk with callback function.

    For each directory in the directory tree rooted at top (including top
    itself, but excluding '.' and '..'), call func(arg, dirname, fnames).
    dirname is the name of the directory, and fnames a list of the names of
    the files and subdirectories in dirname (excluding '.' and '..').  func
    may modify the fnames list in-place (e.g. via del or slice assignment),
    and walk will only recurse into the subdirectories whose names remain in
    fnames; this can be used to implement a filter, or to impose a specific
    order of visiting.  No semantics are defined for, or required of, arg,
    beyond that arg is always passed to func.  It can be used, e.g., to pass
    a filename pattern, or a mutable object designed to accumulate
    statistics.  Passing None for arg is common."""
    warnings.warnpy3k("In 3.x, os.path.walk is removed in favor of os.walk.",
                      stacklevel=2)
    try:
        names = os.listdir(top)
    except os.error:
        return
    func(arg, top, names)
    for name in names:
        name = join(top, name)
        if isdir(name) and not islink(name):
            walk(name, func, arg) 
Example 11
Project: pefile.pypy   Author: cloudtracer   File: plistlib.py    (license) View Source Project 6 votes vote down vote up
def writePlistToResource(rootObject, path, restype='plst', resid=0):
    """Write 'rootObject' as a plst resource to the resource fork of path.
    """
    warnings.warnpy3k("In 3.x, writePlistToResource is removed.", stacklevel=2)
    from Carbon.File import FSRef, FSGetResourceForkName
    from Carbon.Files import fsRdWrPerm
    from Carbon import Res
    plistData = writePlistToString(rootObject)
    fsRef = FSRef(path)
    resNum = Res.FSOpenResourceFile(fsRef, FSGetResourceForkName(), fsRdWrPerm)
    Res.UseResFile(resNum)
    try:
        Res.Get1Resource(restype, resid).RemoveResource()
    except Res.Error:
        pass
    res = Res.Resource(plistData)
    res.AddResource(restype, resid, '')
    res.WriteResource()
    Res.CloseResFile(resNum) 
Example 12
Project: managedmacadmin   Author: cabal95   File: plistlib.py    (license) View Source Project 6 votes vote down vote up
def writePlistToResource(rootObject, path, restype='plst', resid=0):
    """Write 'rootObject' as a plst resource to the resource fork of path.
    """
    warnings.warnpy3k("In 3.x, writePlistToResource is removed.", stacklevel=2)
    from Carbon.File import FSRef, FSGetResourceForkName
    from Carbon.Files import fsRdWrPerm
    from Carbon import Res
    plistData = writePlistToString(rootObject)
    fsRef = FSRef(path)
    resNum = Res.FSOpenResourceFile(fsRef, FSGetResourceForkName(), fsRdWrPerm)
    Res.UseResFile(resNum)
    try:
        Res.Get1Resource(restype, resid).RemoveResource()
    except Res.Error:
        pass
    res = Res.Resource(plistData)
    res.AddResource(restype, resid, '')
    res.WriteResource()
    Res.CloseResFile(resNum) 
Example 13
Project: ndk-python   Author: gittor   File: plistlib.py    (license) View Source Project 6 votes vote down vote up
def writePlistToResource(rootObject, path, restype='plst', resid=0):
    """Write 'rootObject' as a plst resource to the resource fork of path.
    """
    warnings.warnpy3k("In 3.x, writePlistToResource is removed.", stacklevel=2)
    from Carbon.File import FSRef, FSGetResourceForkName
    from Carbon.Files import fsRdWrPerm
    from Carbon import Res
    plistData = writePlistToString(rootObject)
    fsRef = FSRef(path)
    resNum = Res.FSOpenResourceFile(fsRef, FSGetResourceForkName(), fsRdWrPerm)
    Res.UseResFile(resNum)
    try:
        Res.Get1Resource(restype, resid).RemoveResource()
    except Res.Error:
        pass
    res = Res.Resource(plistData)
    res.AddResource(restype, resid, '')
    res.WriteResource()
    Res.CloseResFile(resNum) 
Example 14
Project: ndk-python   Author: gittor   File: macpath.py    (license) View Source Project 6 votes vote down vote up
def walk(top, func, arg):
    """Directory tree walk with callback function.

    For each directory in the directory tree rooted at top (including top
    itself, but excluding '.' and '..'), call func(arg, dirname, fnames).
    dirname is the name of the directory, and fnames a list of the names of
    the files and subdirectories in dirname (excluding '.' and '..').  func
    may modify the fnames list in-place (e.g. via del or slice assignment),
    and walk will only recurse into the subdirectories whose names remain in
    fnames; this can be used to implement a filter, or to impose a specific
    order of visiting.  No semantics are defined for, or required of, arg,
    beyond that arg is always passed to func.  It can be used, e.g., to pass
    a filename pattern, or a mutable object designed to accumulate
    statistics.  Passing None for arg is common."""
    warnings.warnpy3k("In 3.x, os.path.walk is removed in favor of os.walk.",
                      stacklevel=2)
    try:
        names = os.listdir(top)
    except os.error:
        return
    func(arg, top, names)
    for name in names:
        name = join(top, name)
        if isdir(name) and not islink(name):
            walk(name, func, arg) 
Example 15
Project: empyrion-python-api   Author: huhlig   File: plistlib.py    (license) View Source Project 6 votes vote down vote up
def writePlistToResource(rootObject, path, restype='plst', resid=0):
    """Write 'rootObject' as a plst resource to the resource fork of path.
    """
    warnings.warnpy3k("In 3.x, writePlistToResource is removed.", stacklevel=2)
    from Carbon.File import FSRef, FSGetResourceForkName
    from Carbon.Files import fsRdWrPerm
    from Carbon import Res
    plistData = writePlistToString(rootObject)
    fsRef = FSRef(path)
    resNum = Res.FSOpenResourceFile(fsRef, FSGetResourceForkName(), fsRdWrPerm)
    Res.UseResFile(resNum)
    try:
        Res.Get1Resource(restype, resid).RemoveResource()
    except Res.Error:
        pass
    res = Res.Resource(plistData)
    res.AddResource(restype, resid, '')
    res.WriteResource()
    Res.CloseResFile(resNum) 
Example 16
Project: empyrion-python-api   Author: huhlig   File: macpath.py    (license) View Source Project 6 votes vote down vote up
def walk(top, func, arg):
    """Directory tree walk with callback function.

    For each directory in the directory tree rooted at top (including top
    itself, but excluding '.' and '..'), call func(arg, dirname, fnames).
    dirname is the name of the directory, and fnames a list of the names of
    the files and subdirectories in dirname (excluding '.' and '..').  func
    may modify the fnames list in-place (e.g. via del or slice assignment),
    and walk will only recurse into the subdirectories whose names remain in
    fnames; this can be used to implement a filter, or to impose a specific
    order of visiting.  No semantics are defined for, or required of, arg,
    beyond that arg is always passed to func.  It can be used, e.g., to pass
    a filename pattern, or a mutable object designed to accumulate
    statistics.  Passing None for arg is common."""
    warnings.warnpy3k("In 3.x, os.path.walk is removed in favor of os.walk.",
                      stacklevel=2)
    try:
        names = os.listdir(top)
    except os.error:
        return
    func(arg, top, names)
    for name in names:
        name = join(top, name)
        if isdir(name) and not islink(name):
            walk(name, func, arg) 
Example 17
Project: kinect-2-libras   Author: inessadl   File: ntpath.py    (Apache License 2.0) View Source Project 5 votes vote down vote up
def walk(top, func, arg):
    """Directory tree walk with callback function.

    For each directory in the directory tree rooted at top (including top
    itself, but excluding '.' and '..'), call func(arg, dirname, fnames).
    dirname is the name of the directory, and fnames a list of the names of
    the files and subdirectories in dirname (excluding '.' and '..').  func
    may modify the fnames list in-place (e.g. via del or slice assignment),
    and walk will only recurse into the subdirectories whose names remain in
    fnames; this can be used to implement a filter, or to impose a specific
    order of visiting.  No semantics are defined for, or required of, arg,
    beyond that arg is always passed to func.  It can be used, e.g., to pass
    a filename pattern, or a mutable object designed to accumulate
    statistics.  Passing None for arg is common."""
    warnings.warnpy3k("In 3.x, os.path.walk is removed in favor of os.walk.",
                      stacklevel=2)
    try:
        names = os.listdir(top)
    except os.error:
        return
    func(arg, top, names)
    for name in names:
        name = join(top, name)
        if isdir(name):
            walk(name, func, arg)


# Expand paths beginning with '~' or '~user'.
# '~' means $HOME; '~user' means that user's home directory.
# If the path doesn't begin with '~', or if the user or $HOME is unknown,
# the path is returned unchanged (leaving error reporting to whatever
# function is called with the expanded path as argument).
# See also module 'glob' for expansion of *, ? and [...] in pathnames.
# (A function should also be defined to do full *sh-style environment
# variable expansion.) 
Example 18
Project: kinect-2-libras   Author: inessadl   File: posixpath.py    (Apache License 2.0) View Source Project 5 votes vote down vote up
def walk(top, func, arg):
    """Directory tree walk with callback function.

    For each directory in the directory tree rooted at top (including top
    itself, but excluding '.' and '..'), call func(arg, dirname, fnames).
    dirname is the name of the directory, and fnames a list of the names of
    the files and subdirectories in dirname (excluding '.' and '..').  func
    may modify the fnames list in-place (e.g. via del or slice assignment),
    and walk will only recurse into the subdirectories whose names remain in
    fnames; this can be used to implement a filter, or to impose a specific
    order of visiting.  No semantics are defined for, or required of, arg,
    beyond that arg is always passed to func.  It can be used, e.g., to pass
    a filename pattern, or a mutable object designed to accumulate
    statistics.  Passing None for arg is common."""
    warnings.warnpy3k("In 3.x, os.path.walk is removed in favor of os.walk.",
                      stacklevel=2)
    try:
        names = os.listdir(top)
    except os.error:
        return
    func(arg, top, names)
    for name in names:
        name = join(top, name)
        try:
            st = os.lstat(name)
        except os.error:
            continue
        if stat.S_ISDIR(st.st_mode):
            walk(name, func, arg)


# Expand paths beginning with '~' or '~user'.
# '~' means $HOME; '~user' means that user's home directory.
# If the path doesn't begin with '~', or if the user or $HOME is unknown,
# the path is returned unchanged (leaving error reporting to whatever
# function is called with the expanded path as argument).
# See also module 'glob' for expansion of *, ? and [...] in pathnames.
# (A function should also be defined to do full *sh-style environment
# variable expansion.) 
Example 19
Project: kinect-2-libras   Author: inessadl   File: plistlib.py    (Apache License 2.0) View Source Project 5 votes vote down vote up
def readPlistFromResource(path, restype='plst', resid=0):
    """Read plst resource from the resource fork of path.
    """
    warnings.warnpy3k("In 3.x, readPlistFromResource is removed.",
                      stacklevel=2)
    from Carbon.File import FSRef, FSGetResourceForkName
    from Carbon.Files import fsRdPerm
    from Carbon import Res
    fsRef = FSRef(path)
    resNum = Res.FSOpenResourceFile(fsRef, FSGetResourceForkName(), fsRdPerm)
    Res.UseResFile(resNum)
    plistData = Res.Get1Resource(restype, resid).data
    Res.CloseResFile(resNum)
    return readPlistFromString(plistData) 
Example 20
Project: swjtu-pyscraper   Author: Desgard   File: ntpath.py    (MIT License) View Source Project 5 votes vote down vote up
def walk(top, func, arg):
    """Directory tree walk with callback function.

    For each directory in the directory tree rooted at top (including top
    itself, but excluding '.' and '..'), call func(arg, dirname, fnames).
    dirname is the name of the directory, and fnames a list of the names of
    the files and subdirectories in dirname (excluding '.' and '..').  func
    may modify the fnames list in-place (e.g. via del or slice assignment),
    and walk will only recurse into the subdirectories whose names remain in
    fnames; this can be used to implement a filter, or to impose a specific
    order of visiting.  No semantics are defined for, or required of, arg,
    beyond that arg is always passed to func.  It can be used, e.g., to pass
    a filename pattern, or a mutable object designed to accumulate
    statistics.  Passing None for arg is common."""
    warnings.warnpy3k("In 3.x, os.path.walk is removed in favor of os.walk.",
                      stacklevel=2)
    try:
        names = os.listdir(top)
    except os.error:
        return
    func(arg, top, names)
    for name in names:
        name = join(top, name)
        if isdir(name):
            walk(name, func, arg)


# Expand paths beginning with '~' or '~user'.
# '~' means $HOME; '~user' means that user's home directory.
# If the path doesn't begin with '~', or if the user or $HOME is unknown,
# the path is returned unchanged (leaving error reporting to whatever
# function is called with the expanded path as argument).
# See also module 'glob' for expansion of *, ? and [...] in pathnames.
# (A function should also be defined to do full *sh-style environment
# variable expansion.) 
Example 21
Project: swjtu-pyscraper   Author: Desgard   File: posixpath.py    (MIT License) View Source Project 5 votes vote down vote up
def walk(top, func, arg):
    """Directory tree walk with callback function.

    For each directory in the directory tree rooted at top (including top
    itself, but excluding '.' and '..'), call func(arg, dirname, fnames).
    dirname is the name of the directory, and fnames a list of the names of
    the files and subdirectories in dirname (excluding '.' and '..').  func
    may modify the fnames list in-place (e.g. via del or slice assignment),
    and walk will only recurse into the subdirectories whose names remain in
    fnames; this can be used to implement a filter, or to impose a specific
    order of visiting.  No semantics are defined for, or required of, arg,
    beyond that arg is always passed to func.  It can be used, e.g., to pass
    a filename pattern, or a mutable object designed to accumulate
    statistics.  Passing None for arg is common."""
    warnings.warnpy3k("In 3.x, os.path.walk is removed in favor of os.walk.",
                      stacklevel=2)
    try:
        names = os.listdir(top)
    except os.error:
        return
    func(arg, top, names)
    for name in names:
        name = join(top, name)
        try:
            st = os.lstat(name)
        except os.error:
            continue
        if stat.S_ISDIR(st.st_mode):
            walk(name, func, arg)


# Expand paths beginning with '~' or '~user'.
# '~' means $HOME; '~user' means that user's home directory.
# If the path doesn't begin with '~', or if the user or $HOME is unknown,
# the path is returned unchanged (leaving error reporting to whatever
# function is called with the expanded path as argument).
# See also module 'glob' for expansion of *, ? and [...] in pathnames.
# (A function should also be defined to do full *sh-style environment
# variable expansion.) 
Example 22
Project: hostapd-mana   Author: adde88   File: ntpath.py    (license) View Source Project 5 votes vote down vote up
def walk(top, func, arg):
    """Directory tree walk with callback function.

    For each directory in the directory tree rooted at top (including top
    itself, but excluding '.' and '..'), call func(arg, dirname, fnames).
    dirname is the name of the directory, and fnames a list of the names of
    the files and subdirectories in dirname (excluding '.' and '..').  func
    may modify the fnames list in-place (e.g. via del or slice assignment),
    and walk will only recurse into the subdirectories whose names remain in
    fnames; this can be used to implement a filter, or to impose a specific
    order of visiting.  No semantics are defined for, or required of, arg,
    beyond that arg is always passed to func.  It can be used, e.g., to pass
    a filename pattern, or a mutable object designed to accumulate
    statistics.  Passing None for arg is common."""
    warnings.warnpy3k("In 3.x, os.path.walk is removed in favor of os.walk.",
                      stacklevel=2)
    try:
        names = os.listdir(top)
    except os.error:
        return
    func(arg, top, names)
    for name in names:
        name = join(top, name)
        if isdir(name):
            walk(name, func, arg)


# Expand paths beginning with '~' or '~user'.
# '~' means $HOME; '~user' means that user's home directory.
# If the path doesn't begin with '~', or if the user or $HOME is unknown,
# the path is returned unchanged (leaving error reporting to whatever
# function is called with the expanded path as argument).
# See also module 'glob' for expansion of *, ? and [...] in pathnames.
# (A function should also be defined to do full *sh-style environment
# variable expansion.) 
Example 23
Project: hostapd-mana   Author: adde88   File: posixpath.py    (license) View Source Project 5 votes vote down vote up
def walk(top, func, arg):
    """Directory tree walk with callback function.

    For each directory in the directory tree rooted at top (including top
    itself, but excluding '.' and '..'), call func(arg, dirname, fnames).
    dirname is the name of the directory, and fnames a list of the names of
    the files and subdirectories in dirname (excluding '.' and '..').  func
    may modify the fnames list in-place (e.g. via del or slice assignment),
    and walk will only recurse into the subdirectories whose names remain in
    fnames; this can be used to implement a filter, or to impose a specific
    order of visiting.  No semantics are defined for, or required of, arg,
    beyond that arg is always passed to func.  It can be used, e.g., to pass
    a filename pattern, or a mutable object designed to accumulate
    statistics.  Passing None for arg is common."""
    warnings.warnpy3k("In 3.x, os.path.walk is removed in favor of os.walk.",
                      stacklevel=2)
    try:
        names = os.listdir(top)
    except os.error:
        return
    func(arg, top, names)
    for name in names:
        name = join(top, name)
        try:
            st = os.lstat(name)
        except os.error:
            continue
        if stat.S_ISDIR(st.st_mode):
            walk(name, func, arg)


# Expand paths beginning with '~' or '~user'.
# '~' means $HOME; '~user' means that user's home directory.
# If the path doesn't begin with '~', or if the user or $HOME is unknown,
# the path is returned unchanged (leaving error reporting to whatever
# function is called with the expanded path as argument).
# See also module 'glob' for expansion of *, ? and [...] in pathnames.
# (A function should also be defined to do full *sh-style environment
# variable expansion.) 
Example 24
Project: hostapd-mana   Author: adde88   File: plistlib.py    (license) View Source Project 5 votes vote down vote up
def readPlistFromResource(path, restype='plst', resid=0):
    """Read plst resource from the resource fork of path.
    """
    warnings.warnpy3k("In 3.x, readPlistFromResource is removed.",
                      stacklevel=2)
    from Carbon.File import FSRef, FSGetResourceForkName
    from Carbon.Files import fsRdPerm
    from Carbon import Res
    fsRef = FSRef(path)
    resNum = Res.FSOpenResourceFile(fsRef, FSGetResourceForkName(), fsRdPerm)
    Res.UseResFile(resNum)
    plistData = Res.Get1Resource(restype, resid).data
    Res.CloseResFile(resNum)
    return readPlistFromString(plistData) 
Example 25
Project: Sci-Finder   Author: snverse   File: ntpath.py    (license) View Source Project 5 votes vote down vote up
def walk(top, func, arg):
    """Directory tree walk with callback function.

    For each directory in the directory tree rooted at top (including top
    itself, but excluding '.' and '..'), call func(arg, dirname, fnames).
    dirname is the name of the directory, and fnames a list of the names of
    the files and subdirectories in dirname (excluding '.' and '..').  func
    may modify the fnames list in-place (e.g. via del or slice assignment),
    and walk will only recurse into the subdirectories whose names remain in
    fnames; this can be used to implement a filter, or to impose a specific
    order of visiting.  No semantics are defined for, or required of, arg,
    beyond that arg is always passed to func.  It can be used, e.g., to pass
    a filename pattern, or a mutable object designed to accumulate
    statistics.  Passing None for arg is common."""
    warnings.warnpy3k("In 3.x, os.path.walk is removed in favor of os.walk.",
                      stacklevel=2)
    try:
        names = os.listdir(top)
    except os.error:
        return
    func(arg, top, names)
    for name in names:
        name = join(top, name)
        if isdir(name):
            walk(name, func, arg)


# Expand paths beginning with '~' or '~user'.
# '~' means $HOME; '~user' means that user's home directory.
# If the path doesn't begin with '~', or if the user or $HOME is unknown,
# the path is returned unchanged (leaving error reporting to whatever
# function is called with the expanded path as argument).
# See also module 'glob' for expansion of *, ? and [...] in pathnames.
# (A function should also be defined to do full *sh-style environment
# variable expansion.) 
Example 26
Project: Sci-Finder   Author: snverse   File: posixpath.py    (license) View Source Project 5 votes vote down vote up
def walk(top, func, arg):
    """Directory tree walk with callback function.

    For each directory in the directory tree rooted at top (including top
    itself, but excluding '.' and '..'), call func(arg, dirname, fnames).
    dirname is the name of the directory, and fnames a list of the names of
    the files and subdirectories in dirname (excluding '.' and '..').  func
    may modify the fnames list in-place (e.g. via del or slice assignment),
    and walk will only recurse into the subdirectories whose names remain in
    fnames; this can be used to implement a filter, or to impose a specific
    order of visiting.  No semantics are defined for, or required of, arg,
    beyond that arg is always passed to func.  It can be used, e.g., to pass
    a filename pattern, or a mutable object designed to accumulate
    statistics.  Passing None for arg is common."""
    warnings.warnpy3k("In 3.x, os.path.walk is removed in favor of os.walk.",
                      stacklevel=2)
    try:
        names = os.listdir(top)
    except os.error:
        return
    func(arg, top, names)
    for name in names:
        name = join(top, name)
        try:
            st = os.lstat(name)
        except os.error:
            continue
        if stat.S_ISDIR(st.st_mode):
            walk(name, func, arg)


# Expand paths beginning with '~' or '~user'.
# '~' means $HOME; '~user' means that user's home directory.
# If the path doesn't begin with '~', or if the user or $HOME is unknown,
# the path is returned unchanged (leaving error reporting to whatever
# function is called with the expanded path as argument).
# See also module 'glob' for expansion of *, ? and [...] in pathnames.
# (A function should also be defined to do full *sh-style environment
# variable expansion.) 
Example 27
Project: Sci-Finder   Author: snverse   File: ntpath.py    (license) View Source Project 5 votes vote down vote up
def walk(top, func, arg):
    """Directory tree walk with callback function.

    For each directory in the directory tree rooted at top (including top
    itself, but excluding '.' and '..'), call func(arg, dirname, fnames).
    dirname is the name of the directory, and fnames a list of the names of
    the files and subdirectories in dirname (excluding '.' and '..').  func
    may modify the fnames list in-place (e.g. via del or slice assignment),
    and walk will only recurse into the subdirectories whose names remain in
    fnames; this can be used to implement a filter, or to impose a specific
    order of visiting.  No semantics are defined for, or required of, arg,
    beyond that arg is always passed to func.  It can be used, e.g., to pass
    a filename pattern, or a mutable object designed to accumulate
    statistics.  Passing None for arg is common."""
    warnings.warnpy3k("In 3.x, os.path.walk is removed in favor of os.walk.",
                      stacklevel=2)
    try:
        names = os.listdir(top)
    except os.error:
        return
    func(arg, top, names)
    for name in names:
        name = join(top, name)
        if isdir(name):
            walk(name, func, arg)


# Expand paths beginning with '~' or '~user'.
# '~' means $HOME; '~user' means that user's home directory.
# If the path doesn't begin with '~', or if the user or $HOME is unknown,
# the path is returned unchanged (leaving error reporting to whatever
# function is called with the expanded path as argument).
# See also module 'glob' for expansion of *, ? and [...] in pathnames.
# (A function should also be defined to do full *sh-style environment
# variable expansion.) 
Example 28
Project: Sci-Finder   Author: snverse   File: posixpath.py    (license) View Source Project 5 votes vote down vote up
def walk(top, func, arg):
    """Directory tree walk with callback function.

    For each directory in the directory tree rooted at top (including top
    itself, but excluding '.' and '..'), call func(arg, dirname, fnames).
    dirname is the name of the directory, and fnames a list of the names of
    the files and subdirectories in dirname (excluding '.' and '..').  func
    may modify the fnames list in-place (e.g. via del or slice assignment),
    and walk will only recurse into the subdirectories whose names remain in
    fnames; this can be used to implement a filter, or to impose a specific
    order of visiting.  No semantics are defined for, or required of, arg,
    beyond that arg is always passed to func.  It can be used, e.g., to pass
    a filename pattern, or a mutable object designed to accumulate
    statistics.  Passing None for arg is common."""
    warnings.warnpy3k("In 3.x, os.path.walk is removed in favor of os.walk.",
                      stacklevel=2)
    try:
        names = os.listdir(top)
    except os.error:
        return
    func(arg, top, names)
    for name in names:
        name = join(top, name)
        try:
            st = os.lstat(name)
        except os.error:
            continue
        if stat.S_ISDIR(st.st_mode):
            walk(name, func, arg)


# Expand paths beginning with '~' or '~user'.
# '~' means $HOME; '~user' means that user's home directory.
# If the path doesn't begin with '~', or if the user or $HOME is unknown,
# the path is returned unchanged (leaving error reporting to whatever
# function is called with the expanded path as argument).
# See also module 'glob' for expansion of *, ? and [...] in pathnames.
# (A function should also be defined to do full *sh-style environment
# variable expansion.) 
Example 29
Project: qcore   Author: quora   File: helpers.py    (license) View Source Project 5 votes vote down vote up
def __init__(self, name):
        if isinstance(name, six.binary_type):
            if six.PY2:
                warnings.warnpy3k('MarkerObject does not support bytes names in Python 3')
                name = name.decode('utf-8')
            else:
                raise TypeError("name must be str, not bytes")
        self.name = name 
Example 30
Project: CrowdAnki   Author: Stvad   File: ntpath.py    (license) View Source Project 5 votes vote down vote up
def walk(top, func, arg):
    """Directory tree walk with callback function.

    For each directory in the directory tree rooted at top (including top
    itself, but excluding '.' and '..'), call func(arg, dirname, fnames).
    dirname is the name of the directory, and fnames a list of the names of
    the files and subdirectories in dirname (excluding '.' and '..').  func
    may modify the fnames list in-place (e.g. via del or slice assignment),
    and walk will only recurse into the subdirectories whose names remain in
    fnames; this can be used to implement a filter, or to impose a specific
    order of visiting.  No semantics are defined for, or required of, arg,
    beyond that arg is always passed to func.  It can be used, e.g., to pass
    a filename pattern, or a mutable object designed to accumulate
    statistics.  Passing None for arg is common."""
    warnings.warnpy3k("In 3.x, os.path.walk is removed in favor of os.walk.",
                      stacklevel=2)
    try:
        names = os.listdir(top)
    except os.error:
        return
    func(arg, top, names)
    for name in names:
        name = join(top, name)
        if isdir(name):
            walk(name, func, arg)


# Expand paths beginning with '~' or '~user'.
# '~' means $HOME; '~user' means that user's home directory.
# If the path doesn't begin with '~', or if the user or $HOME is unknown,
# the path is returned unchanged (leaving error reporting to whatever
# function is called with the expanded path as argument).
# See also module 'glob' for expansion of *, ? and [...] in pathnames.
# (A function should also be defined to do full *sh-style environment
# variable expansion.) 
Example 31
Project: RPoint   Author: george17-meet   File: ntpath.py    (license) View Source Project 5 votes vote down vote up
def walk(top, func, arg):
    """Directory tree walk with callback function.

    For each directory in the directory tree rooted at top (including top
    itself, but excluding '.' and '..'), call func(arg, dirname, fnames).
    dirname is the name of the directory, and fnames a list of the names of
    the files and subdirectories in dirname (excluding '.' and '..').  func
    may modify the fnames list in-place (e.g. via del or slice assignment),
    and walk will only recurse into the subdirectories whose names remain in
    fnames; this can be used to implement a filter, or to impose a specific
    order of visiting.  No semantics are defined for, or required of, arg,
    beyond that arg is always passed to func.  It can be used, e.g., to pass
    a filename pattern, or a mutable object designed to accumulate
    statistics.  Passing None for arg is common."""
    warnings.warnpy3k("In 3.x, os.path.walk is removed in favor of os.walk.",
                      stacklevel=2)
    try:
        names = os.listdir(top)
    except os.error:
        return
    func(arg, top, names)
    for name in names:
        name = join(top, name)
        if isdir(name):
            walk(name, func, arg)


# Expand paths beginning with '~' or '~user'.
# '~' means $HOME; '~user' means that user's home directory.
# If the path doesn't begin with '~', or if the user or $HOME is unknown,
# the path is returned unchanged (leaving error reporting to whatever
# function is called with the expanded path as argument).
# See also module 'glob' for expansion of *, ? and [...] in pathnames.
# (A function should also be defined to do full *sh-style environment
# variable expansion.) 
Example 32
Project: RPoint   Author: george17-meet   File: posixpath.py    (license) View Source Project 5 votes vote down vote up
def walk(top, func, arg):
    """Directory tree walk with callback function.

    For each directory in the directory tree rooted at top (including top
    itself, but excluding '.' and '..'), call func(arg, dirname, fnames).
    dirname is the name of the directory, and fnames a list of the names of
    the files and subdirectories in dirname (excluding '.' and '..').  func
    may modify the fnames list in-place (e.g. via del or slice assignment),
    and walk will only recurse into the subdirectories whose names remain in
    fnames; this can be used to implement a filter, or to impose a specific
    order of visiting.  No semantics are defined for, or required of, arg,
    beyond that arg is always passed to func.  It can be used, e.g., to pass
    a filename pattern, or a mutable object designed to accumulate
    statistics.  Passing None for arg is common."""
    warnings.warnpy3k("In 3.x, os.path.walk is removed in favor of os.walk.",
                      stacklevel=2)
    try:
        names = os.listdir(top)
    except os.error:
        return
    func(arg, top, names)
    for name in names:
        name = join(top, name)
        try:
            st = os.lstat(name)
        except os.error:
            continue
        if stat.S_ISDIR(st.st_mode):
            walk(name, func, arg)


# Expand paths beginning with '~' or '~user'.
# '~' means $HOME; '~user' means that user's home directory.
# If the path doesn't begin with '~', or if the user or $HOME is unknown,
# the path is returned unchanged (leaving error reporting to whatever
# function is called with the expanded path as argument).
# See also module 'glob' for expansion of *, ? and [...] in pathnames.
# (A function should also be defined to do full *sh-style environment
# variable expansion.) 
Example 33
Project: habilitacion   Author: GabrielBD   File: ntpath.py    (license) View Source Project 5 votes vote down vote up
def walk(top, func, arg):
    """Directory tree walk with callback function.

    For each directory in the directory tree rooted at top (including top
    itself, but excluding '.' and '..'), call func(arg, dirname, fnames).
    dirname is the name of the directory, and fnames a list of the names of
    the files and subdirectories in dirname (excluding '.' and '..').  func
    may modify the fnames list in-place (e.g. via del or slice assignment),
    and walk will only recurse into the subdirectories whose names remain in
    fnames; this can be used to implement a filter, or to impose a specific
    order of visiting.  No semantics are defined for, or required of, arg,
    beyond that arg is always passed to func.  It can be used, e.g., to pass
    a filename pattern, or a mutable object designed to accumulate
    statistics.  Passing None for arg is common."""
    warnings.warnpy3k("In 3.x, os.path.walk is removed in favor of os.walk.",
                      stacklevel=2)
    try:
        names = os.listdir(top)
    except os.error:
        return
    func(arg, top, names)
    for name in names:
        name = join(top, name)
        if isdir(name):
            walk(name, func, arg)


# Expand paths beginning with '~' or '~user'.
# '~' means $HOME; '~user' means that user's home directory.
# If the path doesn't begin with '~', or if the user or $HOME is unknown,
# the path is returned unchanged (leaving error reporting to whatever
# function is called with the expanded path as argument).
# See also module 'glob' for expansion of *, ? and [...] in pathnames.
# (A function should also be defined to do full *sh-style environment
# variable expansion.) 
Example 34
Project: habilitacion   Author: GabrielBD   File: posixpath.py    (license) View Source Project 5 votes vote down vote up
def walk(top, func, arg):
    """Directory tree walk with callback function.

    For each directory in the directory tree rooted at top (including top
    itself, but excluding '.' and '..'), call func(arg, dirname, fnames).
    dirname is the name of the directory, and fnames a list of the names of
    the files and subdirectories in dirname (excluding '.' and '..').  func
    may modify the fnames list in-place (e.g. via del or slice assignment),
    and walk will only recurse into the subdirectories whose names remain in
    fnames; this can be used to implement a filter, or to impose a specific
    order of visiting.  No semantics are defined for, or required of, arg,
    beyond that arg is always passed to func.  It can be used, e.g., to pass
    a filename pattern, or a mutable object designed to accumulate
    statistics.  Passing None for arg is common."""
    warnings.warnpy3k("In 3.x, os.path.walk is removed in favor of os.walk.",
                      stacklevel=2)
    try:
        names = os.listdir(top)
    except os.error:
        return
    func(arg, top, names)
    for name in names:
        name = join(top, name)
        try:
            st = os.lstat(name)
        except os.error:
            continue
        if stat.S_ISDIR(st.st_mode):
            walk(name, func, arg)


# Expand paths beginning with '~' or '~user'.
# '~' means $HOME; '~user' means that user's home directory.
# If the path doesn't begin with '~', or if the user or $HOME is unknown,
# the path is returned unchanged (leaving error reporting to whatever
# function is called with the expanded path as argument).
# See also module 'glob' for expansion of *, ? and [...] in pathnames.
# (A function should also be defined to do full *sh-style environment
# variable expansion.) 
Example 35
Project: Intranet-Penetration   Author: yuxiaokui   File: ntpath.py    (license) View Source Project 5 votes vote down vote up
def walk(top, func, arg):
    """Directory tree walk with callback function.

    For each directory in the directory tree rooted at top (including top
    itself, but excluding '.' and '..'), call func(arg, dirname, fnames).
    dirname is the name of the directory, and fnames a list of the names of
    the files and subdirectories in dirname (excluding '.' and '..').  func
    may modify the fnames list in-place (e.g. via del or slice assignment),
    and walk will only recurse into the subdirectories whose names remain in
    fnames; this can be used to implement a filter, or to impose a specific
    order of visiting.  No semantics are defined for, or required of, arg,
    beyond that arg is always passed to func.  It can be used, e.g., to pass
    a filename pattern, or a mutable object designed to accumulate
    statistics.  Passing None for arg is common."""
    warnings.warnpy3k("In 3.x, os.path.walk is removed in favor of os.walk.",
                      stacklevel=2)
    try:
        names = os.listdir(top)
    except os.error:
        return
    func(arg, top, names)
    for name in names:
        name = join(top, name)
        if isdir(name):
            walk(name, func, arg)


# Expand paths beginning with '~' or '~user'.
# '~' means $HOME; '~user' means that user's home directory.
# If the path doesn't begin with '~', or if the user or $HOME is unknown,
# the path is returned unchanged (leaving error reporting to whatever
# function is called with the expanded path as argument).
# See also module 'glob' for expansion of *, ? and [...] in pathnames.
# (A function should also be defined to do full *sh-style environment
# variable expansion.) 
Example 36
Project: Intranet-Penetration   Author: yuxiaokui   File: posixpath.py    (license) View Source Project 5 votes vote down vote up
def walk(top, func, arg):
    """Directory tree walk with callback function.

    For each directory in the directory tree rooted at top (including top
    itself, but excluding '.' and '..'), call func(arg, dirname, fnames).
    dirname is the name of the directory, and fnames a list of the names of
    the files and subdirectories in dirname (excluding '.' and '..').  func
    may modify the fnames list in-place (e.g. via del or slice assignment),
    and walk will only recurse into the subdirectories whose names remain in
    fnames; this can be used to implement a filter, or to impose a specific
    order of visiting.  No semantics are defined for, or required of, arg,
    beyond that arg is always passed to func.  It can be used, e.g., to pass
    a filename pattern, or a mutable object designed to accumulate
    statistics.  Passing None for arg is common."""
    warnings.warnpy3k("In 3.x, os.path.walk is removed in favor of os.walk.",
                      stacklevel=2)
    try:
        names = os.listdir(top)
    except os.error:
        return
    func(arg, top, names)
    for name in names:
        name = join(top, name)
        try:
            st = os.lstat(name)
        except os.error:
            continue
        if stat.S_ISDIR(st.st_mode):
            walk(name, func, arg)


# Expand paths beginning with '~' or '~user'.
# '~' means $HOME; '~user' means that user's home directory.
# If the path doesn't begin with '~', or if the user or $HOME is unknown,
# the path is returned unchanged (leaving error reporting to whatever
# function is called with the expanded path as argument).
# See also module 'glob' for expansion of *, ? and [...] in pathnames.
# (A function should also be defined to do full *sh-style environment
# variable expansion.) 
Example 37
Project: flasky   Author: RoseOu   File: ntpath.py    (license) View Source Project 5 votes vote down vote up
def walk(top, func, arg):
    """Directory tree walk with callback function.

    For each directory in the directory tree rooted at top (including top
    itself, but excluding '.' and '..'), call func(arg, dirname, fnames).
    dirname is the name of the directory, and fnames a list of the names of
    the files and subdirectories in dirname (excluding '.' and '..').  func
    may modify the fnames list in-place (e.g. via del or slice assignment),
    and walk will only recurse into the subdirectories whose names remain in
    fnames; this can be used to implement a filter, or to impose a specific
    order of visiting.  No semantics are defined for, or required of, arg,
    beyond that arg is always passed to func.  It can be used, e.g., to pass
    a filename pattern, or a mutable object designed to accumulate
    statistics.  Passing None for arg is common."""
    warnings.warnpy3k("In 3.x, os.path.walk is removed in favor of os.walk.",
                      stacklevel=2)
    try:
        names = os.listdir(top)
    except os.error:
        return
    func(arg, top, names)
    for name in names:
        name = join(top, name)
        if isdir(name):
            walk(name, func, arg)


# Expand paths beginning with '~' or '~user'.
# '~' means $HOME; '~user' means that user's home directory.
# If the path doesn't begin with '~', or if the user or $HOME is unknown,
# the path is returned unchanged (leaving error reporting to whatever
# function is called with the expanded path as argument).
# See also module 'glob' for expansion of *, ? and [...] in pathnames.
# (A function should also be defined to do full *sh-style environment
# variable expansion.) 
Example 38
Project: flasky   Author: RoseOu   File: posixpath.py    (license) View Source Project 5 votes vote down vote up
def walk(top, func, arg):
    """Directory tree walk with callback function.

    For each directory in the directory tree rooted at top (including top
    itself, but excluding '.' and '..'), call func(arg, dirname, fnames).
    dirname is the name of the directory, and fnames a list of the names of
    the files and subdirectories in dirname (excluding '.' and '..').  func
    may modify the fnames list in-place (e.g. via del or slice assignment),
    and walk will only recurse into the subdirectories whose names remain in
    fnames; this can be used to implement a filter, or to impose a specific
    order of visiting.  No semantics are defined for, or required of, arg,
    beyond that arg is always passed to func.  It can be used, e.g., to pass
    a filename pattern, or a mutable object designed to accumulate
    statistics.  Passing None for arg is common."""
    warnings.warnpy3k("In 3.x, os.path.walk is removed in favor of os.walk.",
                      stacklevel=2)
    try:
        names = os.listdir(top)
    except os.error:
        return
    func(arg, top, names)
    for name in names:
        name = join(top, name)
        try:
            st = os.lstat(name)
        except os.error:
            continue
        if stat.S_ISDIR(st.st_mode):
            walk(name, func, arg)


# Expand paths beginning with '~' or '~user'.
# '~' means $HOME; '~user' means that user's home directory.
# If the path doesn't begin with '~', or if the user or $HOME is unknown,
# the path is returned unchanged (leaving error reporting to whatever
# function is called with the expanded path as argument).
# See also module 'glob' for expansion of *, ? and [...] in pathnames.
# (A function should also be defined to do full *sh-style environment
# variable expansion.) 
Example 39
Project: MKFQ   Author: maojingios   File: ntpath.py    (license) View Source Project 5 votes vote down vote up
def walk(top, func, arg):
    """Directory tree walk with callback function.

    For each directory in the directory tree rooted at top (including top
    itself, but excluding '.' and '..'), call func(arg, dirname, fnames).
    dirname is the name of the directory, and fnames a list of the names of
    the files and subdirectories in dirname (excluding '.' and '..').  func
    may modify the fnames list in-place (e.g. via del or slice assignment),
    and walk will only recurse into the subdirectories whose names remain in
    fnames; this can be used to implement a filter, or to impose a specific
    order of visiting.  No semantics are defined for, or required of, arg,
    beyond that arg is always passed to func.  It can be used, e.g., to pass
    a filename pattern, or a mutable object designed to accumulate
    statistics.  Passing None for arg is common."""
    warnings.warnpy3k("In 3.x, os.path.walk is removed in favor of os.walk.",
                      stacklevel=2)
    try:
        names = os.listdir(top)
    except os.error:
        return
    func(arg, top, names)
    for name in names:
        name = join(top, name)
        if isdir(name):
            walk(name, func, arg)


# Expand paths beginning with '~' or '~user'.
# '~' means $HOME; '~user' means that user's home directory.
# If the path doesn't begin with '~', or if the user or $HOME is unknown,
# the path is returned unchanged (leaving error reporting to whatever
# function is called with the expanded path as argument).
# See also module 'glob' for expansion of *, ? and [...] in pathnames.
# (A function should also be defined to do full *sh-style environment
# variable expansion.) 
Example 40
Project: MKFQ   Author: maojingios   File: posixpath.py    (license) View Source Project 5 votes vote down vote up
def walk(top, func, arg):
    """Directory tree walk with callback function.

    For each directory in the directory tree rooted at top (including top
    itself, but excluding '.' and '..'), call func(arg, dirname, fnames).
    dirname is the name of the directory, and fnames a list of the names of
    the files and subdirectories in dirname (excluding '.' and '..').  func
    may modify the fnames list in-place (e.g. via del or slice assignment),
    and walk will only recurse into the subdirectories whose names remain in
    fnames; this can be used to implement a filter, or to impose a specific
    order of visiting.  No semantics are defined for, or required of, arg,
    beyond that arg is always passed to func.  It can be used, e.g., to pass
    a filename pattern, or a mutable object designed to accumulate
    statistics.  Passing None for arg is common."""
    warnings.warnpy3k("In 3.x, os.path.walk is removed in favor of os.walk.",
                      stacklevel=2)
    try:
        names = os.listdir(top)
    except os.error:
        return
    func(arg, top, names)
    for name in names:
        name = join(top, name)
        try:
            st = os.lstat(name)
        except os.error:
            continue
        if stat.S_ISDIR(st.st_mode):
            walk(name, func, arg)


# Expand paths beginning with '~' or '~user'.
# '~' means $HOME; '~user' means that user's home directory.
# If the path doesn't begin with '~', or if the user or $HOME is unknown,
# the path is returned unchanged (leaving error reporting to whatever
# function is called with the expanded path as argument).
# See also module 'glob' for expansion of *, ? and [...] in pathnames.
# (A function should also be defined to do full *sh-style environment
# variable expansion.) 
Example 41
Project: threatdetectionservice   Author: flyballlabs   File: ntpath.py    (license) View Source Project 5 votes vote down vote up
def walk(top, func, arg):
    """Directory tree walk with callback function.

    For each directory in the directory tree rooted at top (including top
    itself, but excluding '.' and '..'), call func(arg, dirname, fnames).
    dirname is the name of the directory, and fnames a list of the names of
    the files and subdirectories in dirname (excluding '.' and '..').  func
    may modify the fnames list in-place (e.g. via del or slice assignment),
    and walk will only recurse into the subdirectories whose names remain in
    fnames; this can be used to implement a filter, or to impose a specific
    order of visiting.  No semantics are defined for, or required of, arg,
    beyond that arg is always passed to func.  It can be used, e.g., to pass
    a filename pattern, or a mutable object designed to accumulate
    statistics.  Passing None for arg is common."""
    warnings.warnpy3k("In 3.x, os.path.walk is removed in favor of os.walk.",
                      stacklevel=2)
    try:
        names = os.listdir(top)
    except os.error:
        return
    func(arg, top, names)
    for name in names:
        name = join(top, name)
        if isdir(name):
            walk(name, func, arg)


# Expand paths beginning with '~' or '~user'.
# '~' means $HOME; '~user' means that user's home directory.
# If the path doesn't begin with '~', or if the user or $HOME is unknown,
# the path is returned unchanged (leaving error reporting to whatever
# function is called with the expanded path as argument).
# See also module 'glob' for expansion of *, ? and [...] in pathnames.
# (A function should also be defined to do full *sh-style environment
# variable expansion.) 
Example 42
Project: threatdetectionservice   Author: flyballlabs   File: posixpath.py    (license) View Source Project 5 votes vote down vote up
def walk(top, func, arg):
    """Directory tree walk with callback function.

    For each directory in the directory tree rooted at top (including top
    itself, but excluding '.' and '..'), call func(arg, dirname, fnames).
    dirname is the name of the directory, and fnames a list of the names of
    the files and subdirectories in dirname (excluding '.' and '..').  func
    may modify the fnames list in-place (e.g. via del or slice assignment),
    and walk will only recurse into the subdirectories whose names remain in
    fnames; this can be used to implement a filter, or to impose a specific
    order of visiting.  No semantics are defined for, or required of, arg,
    beyond that arg is always passed to func.  It can be used, e.g., to pass
    a filename pattern, or a mutable object designed to accumulate
    statistics.  Passing None for arg is common."""
    warnings.warnpy3k("In 3.x, os.path.walk is removed in favor of os.walk.",
                      stacklevel=2)
    try:
        names = os.listdir(top)
    except os.error:
        return
    func(arg, top, names)
    for name in names:
        name = join(top, name)
        try:
            st = os.lstat(name)
        except os.error:
            continue
        if stat.S_ISDIR(st.st_mode):
            walk(name, func, arg)


# Expand paths beginning with '~' or '~user'.
# '~' means $HOME; '~user' means that user's home directory.
# If the path doesn't begin with '~', or if the user or $HOME is unknown,
# the path is returned unchanged (leaving error reporting to whatever
# function is called with the expanded path as argument).
# See also module 'glob' for expansion of *, ? and [...] in pathnames.
# (A function should also be defined to do full *sh-style environment
# variable expansion.) 
Example 43
Project: oa_qian   Author: sunqb   File: ntpath.py    (license) View Source Project 5 votes vote down vote up
def walk(top, func, arg):
    """Directory tree walk with callback function.

    For each directory in the directory tree rooted at top (including top
    itself, but excluding '.' and '..'), call func(arg, dirname, fnames).
    dirname is the name of the directory, and fnames a list of the names of
    the files and subdirectories in dirname (excluding '.' and '..').  func
    may modify the fnames list in-place (e.g. via del or slice assignment),
    and walk will only recurse into the subdirectories whose names remain in
    fnames; this can be used to implement a filter, or to impose a specific
    order of visiting.  No semantics are defined for, or required of, arg,
    beyond that arg is always passed to func.  It can be used, e.g., to pass
    a filename pattern, or a mutable object designed to accumulate
    statistics.  Passing None for arg is common."""
    warnings.warnpy3k("In 3.x, os.path.walk is removed in favor of os.walk.",
                      stacklevel=2)
    try:
        names = os.listdir(top)
    except os.error:
        return
    func(arg, top, names)
    for name in names:
        name = join(top, name)
        if isdir(name):
            walk(name, func, arg)


# Expand paths beginning with '~' or '~user'.
# '~' means $HOME; '~user' means that user's home directory.
# If the path doesn't begin with '~', or if the user or $HOME is unknown,
# the path is returned unchanged (leaving error reporting to whatever
# function is called with the expanded path as argument).
# See also module 'glob' for expansion of *, ? and [...] in pathnames.
# (A function should also be defined to do full *sh-style environment
# variable expansion.) 
Example 44
Project: oa_qian   Author: sunqb   File: posixpath.py    (license) View Source Project 5 votes vote down vote up
def walk(top, func, arg):
    """Directory tree walk with callback function.

    For each directory in the directory tree rooted at top (including top
    itself, but excluding '.' and '..'), call func(arg, dirname, fnames).
    dirname is the name of the directory, and fnames a list of the names of
    the files and subdirectories in dirname (excluding '.' and '..').  func
    may modify the fnames list in-place (e.g. via del or slice assignment),
    and walk will only recurse into the subdirectories whose names remain in
    fnames; this can be used to implement a filter, or to impose a specific
    order of visiting.  No semantics are defined for, or required of, arg,
    beyond that arg is always passed to func.  It can be used, e.g., to pass
    a filename pattern, or a mutable object designed to accumulate
    statistics.  Passing None for arg is common."""
    warnings.warnpy3k("In 3.x, os.path.walk is removed in favor of os.walk.",
                      stacklevel=2)
    try:
        names = os.listdir(top)
    except os.error:
        return
    func(arg, top, names)
    for name in names:
        name = join(top, name)
        try:
            st = os.lstat(name)
        except os.error:
            continue
        if stat.S_ISDIR(st.st_mode):
            walk(name, func, arg)


# Expand paths beginning with '~' or '~user'.
# '~' means $HOME; '~user' means that user's home directory.
# If the path doesn't begin with '~', or if the user or $HOME is unknown,
# the path is returned unchanged (leaving error reporting to whatever
# function is called with the expanded path as argument).
# See also module 'glob' for expansion of *, ? and [...] in pathnames.
# (A function should also be defined to do full *sh-style environment
# variable expansion.) 
Example 45
Project: Indushell   Author: SecarmaLabs   File: ntpath.py    (license) View Source Project 5 votes vote down vote up
def walk(top, func, arg):
    """Directory tree walk with callback function.

    For each directory in the directory tree rooted at top (including top
    itself, but excluding '.' and '..'), call func(arg, dirname, fnames).
    dirname is the name of the directory, and fnames a list of the names of
    the files and subdirectories in dirname (excluding '.' and '..').  func
    may modify the fnames list in-place (e.g. via del or slice assignment),
    and walk will only recurse into the subdirectories whose names remain in
    fnames; this can be used to implement a filter, or to impose a specific
    order of visiting.  No semantics are defined for, or required of, arg,
    beyond that arg is always passed to func.  It can be used, e.g., to pass
    a filename pattern, or a mutable object designed to accumulate
    statistics.  Passing None for arg is common."""
    warnings.warnpy3k("In 3.x, os.path.walk is removed in favor of os.walk.",
                      stacklevel=2)
    try:
        names = os.listdir(top)
    except os.error:
        return
    func(arg, top, names)
    for name in names:
        name = join(top, name)
        if isdir(name):
            walk(name, func, arg)


# Expand paths beginning with '~' or '~user'.
# '~' means $HOME; '~user' means that user's home directory.
# If the path doesn't begin with '~', or if the user or $HOME is unknown,
# the path is returned unchanged (leaving error reporting to whatever
# function is called with the expanded path as argument).
# See also module 'glob' for expansion of *, ? and [...] in pathnames.
# (A function should also be defined to do full *sh-style environment
# variable expansion.) 
Example 46
Project: Indushell   Author: SecarmaLabs   File: posixpath.py    (license) View Source Project 5 votes vote down vote up
def walk(top, func, arg):
    """Directory tree walk with callback function.

    For each directory in the directory tree rooted at top (including top
    itself, but excluding '.' and '..'), call func(arg, dirname, fnames).
    dirname is the name of the directory, and fnames a list of the names of
    the files and subdirectories in dirname (excluding '.' and '..').  func
    may modify the fnames list in-place (e.g. via del or slice assignment),
    and walk will only recurse into the subdirectories whose names remain in
    fnames; this can be used to implement a filter, or to impose a specific
    order of visiting.  No semantics are defined for, or required of, arg,
    beyond that arg is always passed to func.  It can be used, e.g., to pass
    a filename pattern, or a mutable object designed to accumulate
    statistics.  Passing None for arg is common."""
    warnings.warnpy3k("In 3.x, os.path.walk is removed in favor of os.walk.",
                      stacklevel=2)
    try:
        names = os.listdir(top)
    except os.error:
        return
    func(arg, top, names)
    for name in names:
        name = join(top, name)
        try:
            st = os.lstat(name)
        except os.error:
            continue
        if stat.S_ISDIR(st.st_mode):
            walk(name, func, arg)


# Expand paths beginning with '~' or '~user'.
# '~' means $HOME; '~user' means that user's home directory.
# If the path doesn't begin with '~', or if the user or $HOME is unknown,
# the path is returned unchanged (leaving error reporting to whatever
# function is called with the expanded path as argument).
# See also module 'glob' for expansion of *, ? and [...] in pathnames.
# (A function should also be defined to do full *sh-style environment
# variable expansion.) 
Example 47
Project: CaScale   Author: Thatsillogical   File: ntpath.py    (license) View Source Project 5 votes vote down vote up
def walk(top, func, arg):
    """Directory tree walk with callback function.

    For each directory in the directory tree rooted at top (including top
    itself, but excluding '.' and '..'), call func(arg, dirname, fnames).
    dirname is the name of the directory, and fnames a list of the names of
    the files and subdirectories in dirname (excluding '.' and '..').  func
    may modify the fnames list in-place (e.g. via del or slice assignment),
    and walk will only recurse into the subdirectories whose names remain in
    fnames; this can be used to implement a filter, or to impose a specific
    order of visiting.  No semantics are defined for, or required of, arg,
    beyond that arg is always passed to func.  It can be used, e.g., to pass
    a filename pattern, or a mutable object designed to accumulate
    statistics.  Passing None for arg is common."""
    warnings.warnpy3k("In 3.x, os.path.walk is removed in favor of os.walk.",
                      stacklevel=2)
    try:
        names = os.listdir(top)
    except os.error:
        return
    func(arg, top, names)
    for name in names:
        name = join(top, name)
        if isdir(name):
            walk(name, func, arg)


# Expand paths beginning with '~' or '~user'.
# '~' means $HOME; '~user' means that user's home directory.
# If the path doesn't begin with '~', or if the user or $HOME is unknown,
# the path is returned unchanged (leaving error reporting to whatever
# function is called with the expanded path as argument).
# See also module 'glob' for expansion of *, ? and [...] in pathnames.
# (A function should also be defined to do full *sh-style environment
# variable expansion.) 
Example 48
Project: CaScale   Author: Thatsillogical   File: posixpath.py    (license) View Source Project 5 votes vote down vote up
def walk(top, func, arg):
    """Directory tree walk with callback function.

    For each directory in the directory tree rooted at top (including top
    itself, but excluding '.' and '..'), call func(arg, dirname, fnames).
    dirname is the name of the directory, and fnames a list of the names of
    the files and subdirectories in dirname (excluding '.' and '..').  func
    may modify the fnames list in-place (e.g. via del or slice assignment),
    and walk will only recurse into the subdirectories whose names remain in
    fnames; this can be used to implement a filter, or to impose a specific
    order of visiting.  No semantics are defined for, or required of, arg,
    beyond that arg is always passed to func.  It can be used, e.g., to pass
    a filename pattern, or a mutable object designed to accumulate
    statistics.  Passing None for arg is common."""
    warnings.warnpy3k("In 3.x, os.path.walk is removed in favor of os.walk.",
                      stacklevel=2)
    try:
        names = os.listdir(top)
    except os.error:
        return
    func(arg, top, names)
    for name in names:
        name = join(top, name)
        try:
            st = os.lstat(name)
        except os.error:
            continue
        if stat.S_ISDIR(st.st_mode):
            walk(name, func, arg)


# Expand paths beginning with '~' or '~user'.
# '~' means $HOME; '~user' means that user's home directory.
# If the path doesn't begin with '~', or if the user or $HOME is unknown,
# the path is returned unchanged (leaving error reporting to whatever
# function is called with the expanded path as argument).
# See also module 'glob' for expansion of *, ? and [...] in pathnames.
# (A function should also be defined to do full *sh-style environment
# variable expansion.) 
Example 49
Project: chihu   Author: yelongyu   File: ntpath.py    (license) View Source Project 5 votes vote down vote up
def walk(top, func, arg):
    """Directory tree walk with callback function.

    For each directory in the directory tree rooted at top (including top
    itself, but excluding '.' and '..'), call func(arg, dirname, fnames).
    dirname is the name of the directory, and fnames a list of the names of
    the files and subdirectories in dirname (excluding '.' and '..').  func
    may modify the fnames list in-place (e.g. via del or slice assignment),
    and walk will only recurse into the subdirectories whose names remain in
    fnames; this can be used to implement a filter, or to impose a specific
    order of visiting.  No semantics are defined for, or required of, arg,
    beyond that arg is always passed to func.  It can be used, e.g., to pass
    a filename pattern, or a mutable object designed to accumulate
    statistics.  Passing None for arg is common."""
    warnings.warnpy3k("In 3.x, os.path.walk is removed in favor of os.walk.",
                      stacklevel=2)
    try:
        names = os.listdir(top)
    except os.error:
        return
    func(arg, top, names)
    for name in names:
        name = join(top, name)
        if isdir(name):
            walk(name, func, arg)


# Expand paths beginning with '~' or '~user'.
# '~' means $HOME; '~user' means that user's home directory.
# If the path doesn't begin with '~', or if the user or $HOME is unknown,
# the path is returned unchanged (leaving error reporting to whatever
# function is called with the expanded path as argument).
# See also module 'glob' for expansion of *, ? and [...] in pathnames.
# (A function should also be defined to do full *sh-style environment
# variable expansion.) 
Example 50
Project: chihu   Author: yelongyu   File: posixpath.py    (license) View Source Project 5 votes vote down vote up
def walk(top, func, arg):
    """Directory tree walk with callback function.

    For each directory in the directory tree rooted at top (including top
    itself, but excluding '.' and '..'), call func(arg, dirname, fnames).
    dirname is the name of the directory, and fnames a list of the names of
    the files and subdirectories in dirname (excluding '.' and '..').  func
    may modify the fnames list in-place (e.g. via del or slice assignment),
    and walk will only recurse into the subdirectories whose names remain in
    fnames; this can be used to implement a filter, or to impose a specific
    order of visiting.  No semantics are defined for, or required of, arg,
    beyond that arg is always passed to func.  It can be used, e.g., to pass
    a filename pattern, or a mutable object designed to accumulate
    statistics.  Passing None for arg is common."""
    warnings.warnpy3k("In 3.x, os.path.walk is removed in favor of os.walk.",
                      stacklevel=2)
    try:
        names = os.listdir(top)
    except os.error:
        return
    func(arg, top, names)
    for name in names:
        name = join(top, name)
        try:
            st = os.lstat(name)
        except os.error:
            continue
        if stat.S_ISDIR(st.st_mode):
            walk(name, func, arg)


# Expand paths beginning with '~' or '~user'.
# '~' means $HOME; '~user' means that user's home directory.
# If the path doesn't begin with '~', or if the user or $HOME is unknown,
# the path is returned unchanged (leaving error reporting to whatever
# function is called with the expanded path as argument).
# See also module 'glob' for expansion of *, ? and [...] in pathnames.
# (A function should also be defined to do full *sh-style environment
# variable expansion.)