kandi X-RAY | FREJ Summary
kandi X-RAY | FREJ Summary
#FREJ - Fuzzy Regular Expressions for Java. Library and command-line tool for text processing, using fuzzy matching of fragments joined by expressions of special form. Was created for conversion of postal addresses infested with misspellings and variative names.
Top functions reviewed by kandi - BETA
- Performs the test action
- Sets the text area randomly randomly selected elements randomly
- Split the expression into tokens
- Checks whether this regular expression matches the given regular expression
- Compares this regexp against the given sequence
- Checks if this regexp matches the given sequence
- Sets the target at the specified index
- Change the token
- Returns the similarity of the token
- Measure the distance between two strings
- The best match
- Gets the replacement
- Called when the component is resized
- Computes the length of the part at the specified index
- Implementation of the regular expression
- Implement the regular expression
- Computes the numeric value between tokens
- Fixes the given pattern
- Returns the best match of the given strings
- Returns the element at the given index
FREJ Key Features
FREJ Examples and Code Snippets
Trending Discussions on FREJ
I have a project having mercurial HG code source management,and try to migrate it on a VSTS/Git platform.
I read that there is a tool for doing that, "fast-export"... So I tried but not did't achieve to do it working in Windows...
Say I have
D:\MyProject containing the
.hg directory and the project code files, I
- downloaded the
fast-exportfiles in the "D:\fast-export-master" folder,
- created a new directory
- launched in that
git initcommand (a new
.gitdirectory appeared then);
- now from the same
..\fast-export-master\hg-fast-export.sh -r "D:\MyProject"
now strange things starts happening, a command line window appeared and disappeared so quickly I didn't understood what happened, so I relaunched the previous command in a hope to see the message... I should try tens of times until able to capture in the printscreen the command-line message, that says strange things:
which: no D:\fast-export-master\hg-fast-export.sh in (/c/Users/xxx/bin:mingw64/bin:/user/local/bin:/usr/bin:/bin/mingw64/bin:/usr/bin:/c/Users/xxx/bin:/c/ProgramData/Oracle/Java/javapath:/c/WINDOWS/system32 [...etc...etc...])
I wonder what is the problem and how to solve it...
Following the @max630 suggestion bellow, I reinstalled Python and update the PATH, so it's recognized in the command...
ANSWERAnswered 2018-Mar-12 at 14:39
There seems to be a bug in the bash bundled with git. It does not initialize "$@" properly if started from directly running .sh file from cmd.
Open "GIT Bash" from start menu, then issue commands:
I'm going to convert a large Mercurial project to Git this weekend using fast-export. I've tested that several times, and the results are good.
We'd also like to turn our source code encoding (lots of German comments/string literals with Umlauts) from ISO-8859-1 to UTF-8 (all other non-java files in the repo should stay as-is), and the Git migration delivers us a chance to do it now since everybody needs to clone again anyway. However, I don't find a good approach for it.
- I've tried the
git filter-tree --tree-filter ...approach from this comment on SO. However while this seems ideal, due to the size of the repository (about 200000 commits, 18000 code files) it would take much more time than just the weekend I have. I've tried running it (in a heavily optimized version where the list of files is chunked and the sublists are converted in parallel (using GNU parallel)) straight from a 64GB tmpfs volume on a linux VM with 72 cores, and still it would take several days...
- Alternatively, I've tried the simple approach where I perform the conversion simply on any active branch individually and commit the changes. However, the result is not satisfying because then I almost always get conflicts when merging or cherry-picking pre-conversion commits.
- Now I'm running approach 1 again but not trying to rewrite the complete history of all branches (
) but just all commits reachable from the current active branches' and not reachable by some past commit which is (hopefully) a predecessor of all current branches (
branch-a branch-b branch-c --not old-tag-before-branch-a-b-c-forked-offas
). It's still running but I fear that I can't really trust the results as this seems like a very bad idea.
- We could just switch the encoding in the master branch with a normal commit as in approach 2, but again this would make cherry-picking fixes from/to master a disaster. And it would introduce lots of encoding problems because developers would surely forget to change their IDE settings when switching between master and non-converted branches.
So right now, I somehow feel the best solution could be to just stick to ISO-8859-1.
Does anyone have an idea? Someone mentioned that maybe reposurgeon can do basically approach 1 using its
transcode operation with a performance much better than
git filter-tree --tree-filter ... but I have no clue how that works.
ANSWERAnswered 2018-Jun-08 at 14:38
A tree filter in
git filter-branch is inherently slow. It works by extracting every commit into a full blown tree in a temporary directory, letting you change every file, and then figuring out what you changed and making the new commit from every file you left behind.
If you're exporting and importing through fast-export / fast-import, that would be the time to convert the data: you have the expanded data of the file in memory, but not in file-system form, before writing it to the export/import pipeline. Moreover,
git fast-import itself is a shell script so it's trivial to insert filtering there, and
hg-fast-export is a Python program so it's trivial to insert filtering there as well. The obvious place would be here: just re-encode
Im building an array of objects which i then stringify and send with ajax, the problem is im not able to loop through the result and get the needed data.
The whole script
doit.php is crashing when i run the foreach loop but if i just echo a random string it will alert and console log that string.
ANSWERAnswered 2018-Feb-13 at 23:12
If you only want to access a single column of data and glue the objects/elements together, you don't need to loop and use concatenation.
implode() will look cleaner...
After using fast-export to migrate a mercurial repository to git, I've found that open named branches that weren't merged to default weren't converted. Now I want to import the outstanding changesets on these branches to the new git repos.
I've tried various approaches including hg-git and hg export, but the problem with these approaches is that the changesets or diffs I want to migrate have different changeset ids, and the processes error out since the history cannot be found.
I'm considering writing a script to automate exporting the changesets from Mercurial, locate the corresponding parent changeset in the new git repo, import to the git stage, and commit, but I'm wondering if a tool for something like this - importing diffs without matching history - already exists. Is there anything out there?...
ANSWERAnswered 2017-Jan-04 at 08:38
You can convert hg to git by these steps:
- In TortoiseHg -> global setting -> Extensions Tab -> select hggit
- Create an initial git repo:
- Clone a hg repo and push it to git
hg bookmarks hg
hg push ../git
- In git repo, find the changeset for hg
git checkout hg
Then you will find the log histories.
If you still want to use faste-export to migrate. You can try below steps:
Inspired by migrate from mercurial to git, we can also create a changeset mapping file by
hg log | grep changeset: | sort | uniq | sed 's/changeset: *//' > ../changeset.
When migrate hg to git just try
/path/for/fast-export/hg-fast-export.sh -r /path/for/hg-repo -A /path/for/changeset instead (beacause windows OS seems has trouble to usehg-fast-export.sh, so sorry for that I can’t try it before update the answer).
No vulnerabilities reported
You can use FREJ like any standard Java library. Please include the the jar files in your classpath. You can also use any IDE and you can run and debug the FREJ component as you would do with any other Java program. Best practice is to use a build tool that supports dependency management such as Maven or Gradle. For Maven installation, please refer maven.apache.org. For Gradle installation, please refer gradle.org .
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