bencode | Bencode Input/Output Streams for Java

 by   dampcake Java Version: bencode-1.4 License: Apache-2.0

kandi X-RAY | bencode Summary

kandi X-RAY | bencode Summary

bencode is a Java library. bencode has no bugs, it has no vulnerabilities, it has build file available, it has a Permissive License and it has low support. You can download it from GitHub, Maven.

Bencode Input/Output Streams for Java. Requires JDK 1.8 or higher.

            kandi-support Support

              bencode has a low active ecosystem.
              It has 49 star(s) with 12 fork(s). There are 4 watchers for this library.
              It had no major release in the last 12 months.
              There are 1 open issues and 2 have been closed. On average issues are closed in 43 days. There are no pull requests.
              It has a neutral sentiment in the developer community.
              The latest version of bencode is bencode-1.4

            kandi-Quality Quality

              bencode has 0 bugs and 0 code smells.

            kandi-Security Security

              bencode has no vulnerabilities reported, and its dependent libraries have no vulnerabilities reported.
              bencode code analysis shows 0 unresolved vulnerabilities.
              There are 0 security hotspots that need review.

            kandi-License License

              bencode is licensed under the Apache-2.0 License. This license is Permissive.
              Permissive licenses have the least restrictions, and you can use them in most projects.

            kandi-Reuse Reuse

              bencode releases are available to install and integrate.
              Deployable package is available in Maven.
              Build file is available. You can build the component from source.
              Installation instructions are not available. Examples and code snippets are available.
              It has 1398 lines of code, 152 functions and 15 files.
              It has high code complexity. Code complexity directly impacts maintainability of the code.

            Top functions reviewed by kandi - BETA

            kandi has reviewed bencode and discovered the below as its top functions. This is intended to give you an instant insight into bencode implemented functionality, and help decide if they suit your requirements.
            • Decodes a byte array
            • Reads a string
            • Reads an object
            • Reads a Dictionary object from the input stream
            • Reads a List from the stream
            • Reads a Number from the stream
            • Validates a token
            • Gets the charset
            • Reads a string from the stream
            • Determines the type of the given byte array
            • Returns the next type in the stream
            • Returns the next character in the stream
            • Get the type for a token
            • Checks if the byte is an EOF
            • Returns type values
            • Validate a token
            Get all kandi verified functions for this library.

            bencode Key Features

            No Key Features are available at this moment for bencode.

            bencode Examples and Code Snippets

            Javadot img1Lines of Code : 44dot img1License : Permissive (Apache-2.0)
            copy iconCopy
            Bencode bencode = new Bencode();
            byte[] encoded = bencode.encode(new HashMap() {{
                put("string", "value");
                put("number", 123456);
                put("list", new ArrayList() {{
            Javadot img2Lines of Code : 5dot img2License : Permissive (Apache-2.0)
            copy iconCopy
            Javadot img3Lines of Code : 1dot img3License : Permissive (Apache-2.0)
            copy iconCopy
            compile 'com.dampcake:bencode:1.3.1'

            Community Discussions


            I want to get the information of a torrent file in a desired format through python
            Asked 2022-Jan-26 at 11:43

            I am writing code to parse tracker information in torrent file using python.



            Answered 2022-Jan-26 at 11:36


            Linear autoencoder using Pytorch
            Asked 2021-Sep-23 at 20:05

            How do we build a simple linear autoencoder and train it using torch.optim optimisers?

            How do I do it using autograd (.backward()) and optimising the MSE loss, and then learn the values of the weights and biases in the encoder, and the decoder (ie. 3 parameters in the encoder and 4 in the decoder)? And the data has to be randomized, for each run of learning, start from random weights and biases, such as:



            Answered 2021-Sep-22 at 14:30

            This example should get you going. Please see code comments for further explanation:



            Google Calendar API missing calendar summary
            Asked 2020-Nov-23 at 11:50

            I'm trying to add calendars to Google through a Python script.

            Relevant code:



            Answered 2020-Nov-23 at 11:50

            This method takes a JSON string as its parameter. So if you want to use a dictionary you would need to covert your dictionary to a json string for the request body.

            Also you dont need to set id, kind or etag Google creates those values as they are not writeable by you in the request. calendars resource

            The documentation gives an example of how to make the call Calendar.insert



            PHP parse files function - Save to DB
            Asked 2020-Aug-15 at 21:35

            I have been at this most of the day today, so I normally have success with iterations and working with keys/values. This time its not easy easy it seems, running back and forth between the php docs and trailing difference sources, no luck but this is as close as I came.

            So in this code, we are checking ../../uploads for all *.torrent files and parsing each one and saving as BLOB => database.

            The code works wonderfully, with individual uploads. So I decided to loop it all together and send all of the files to the database based on their DB ID / FILE ID (which all match). So the logic there was easy.

            This is the code I have



            Answered 2020-Aug-15 at 21:35

            Answered another one myself again. I gotta stop running here at my last option, anyways this is the solution for those who need it. I got it an hour later and I thank gratefully!




            Why BENCODE has been used for transporting clojure code to nrepl in CIDER?
            Asked 2020-May-23 at 05:48

            Why can't we simply convert Clojure code to string and send it over TCP and evaluate on the other side(nrepl)?

            For example : This is a hashmap {"foo" "bar", 1 "spam"} whose BENCODE encoding is d3:foo3:bari1e4:spame.

            If we convert it to string -> {\"foo\" \"bar\", 1 \"spam\"}

            and evaluate on the other side instead of using BENCODE as shown below.



            Answered 2020-Jan-06 at 13:45

            For people looking for the answer, read the # Motivation section in

            This is very well written.



            bittorrent peer wire download metadata,bdecode fail
            Asked 2020-Apr-18 at 03:02

            I write a spider ,it handshake and extend handshake is ok,and i success download metadata but when bdecode ,except failnot a valid bencoded string

            i receive data like :

            b'\x00\x00\x16\x95\x11|8\x87\x94J<\xe9%\t\xfc!\x12\xe8>\nWR\xb3\x8fp\xeaZ\xb9\xcb\xc9\xe0J\xe6\x91\xde\x08\xd8\x86\x90~\xe3{j\xd0\xbd\x11\xf8\x8f\x9c}\xdc\x13\xd8\xeb\x0c\x06\xb6v\t\x0f_4\x8c\xc2\xe4jn\xcf\xd2\x1bF\xc2\xd3\xd2fz\xa1:z=\xc9;N\x1f\xa6r\xc1\x9fPi\x88g\xd7\xe8\xf1\x15\xee\xbbkLo\xa8\x13\x03p\xc5\x9e\x18\xdc+\xf5\xe1\xe6\x15\xc7(\x83\x050F\xdb\xe3\xc5n\x08\xb6LJk\x15\xb8\xad\xbaM\xb3\x8d\xf8U\xcc\\5/}_\t1\x15\x91\x96\xaa7\xbd,4SL8\xb9_\xb5\x9f3\x93\xce\xff\x08\x18J\xafXy\x11\x8cD\xed\x88\x17\x1a\xa2\xc5e+\xa0\xb4X\xc4\xacsq\xce6\xb2\xce\x8f\x93\xffK\xefn}\x93\xb3!l\x19~\xea\x02\xb3\x8ag\xbeR\x05z\xa7\xac \x19\xc3E\x07~\x06\x8b#5oW\x80\xe5\xa0pQ\x01Y\x9e\xf2\x0e\xa7\xb6\x14\x14\xb9\xb6C\xee(-\xb6\xeb\x12\xa8\xbdVEt#\x99sg_G\xa1\xc1\x10[\xb7CM>R\x82O\xca\x8b\xce\xa5g\xb0\xe9\xad\xa4\xfe0\x8d\x15Emx\x9e\x97\xa3\x037\x83p\xe9{\xe7\xd5\xabx\xfd\xb97l\x1av\xac?\xe4\x1e>.\xd1\xe3\xb7\x81$\t\xfc3\xccr\xe7\xb5\x8dO\x81\xa2\xc8\xfa\x15\x16\xeaR\xeb\x92\x9a* \x81\xca\x90\x03\xa6\xcb:2HX;\xea\xefu\x0eS\xed\x9cZ\xce< \xdf\xfc\xe0\xbc\xff\xda\x916[\x1afl\xe3?\xde\x1a\xbb\xba\xdb\xa4E\x8aR\x11\x9a\xd0|\xb5\x92\x8e\xe6h2-\xe8\x00O\x14\xd5\xb6uk\xa7\xd8"u\x9c\x860\xa5%\xb7\x107^\xc0\xfcJ\xcaA\x8c\xd4\x12\x97\x9eE\x1a\xc5.\x93\xd4\xa3\xdd\n\xfcG\x98r\xb3ck?Gj\xcc\xf6F\xe6`\xd3\xc9\xe5\t\x1aA]\xdd\x01\x1f\xba\xecw\x81\xb6\x0eR\x8a\xdaR\x10\xd5\xae\x92\x003h<`\xe3\xc6\xd5r\xd0\xa4\xc4M2\x1d\xb0\x07+\x9c\xd6\x01\xe1eR\xbaO\x0f\xddo\xb6BM\xa8A:\x7f\x05|I\x16I~\xfbM@\xe7~\xdb\xd8*q!>\\\x1d3nB\xb5&f4D\xcc\xc7_\x03\xa9\xde\xe1\xab1\xd9\xf9\xde\xc6\xae\xf1\x9a}\xdaa4\x1a\x95(S\xf5\xceP\xc2\xf2\xbf\xc8\x01\xe9\xd9\x17\xc2)\x17\xf03\xfcv\n\xe9a\x9f\xda\xf2\x844\xfb$c\xb3mdC^^\xc1=>]\xa5\xefn/)\x00\x1a\xc8\xa0L\xe6\x07\xf8\x0b\xaf8\x18\xac\x02\xe9\x85\xa6=S\x95\x98\xd0\xd7\nA+\xff\x97\\\xa69\xcb(\xa3\x11\x14\x9bw\xe4\xeb-0\xc0y\xf6\xcc\xfc\x89+,\xeb\xdbx\x0f\xb4\x13\xfc\x86X\x98\x95\x1c\x15|^:\xf7\x0e\xe07\x8f\x18Vi\x86\x1b(\x19n\x08e\\S>\xb8\x154\xd1T\xcd\xa1\xa8\xca\xa2\xaa\xb1G\x03\xb1A\xda\xcaz\x07\xe1\xd5\xc5\xfayR\xdc7\xf9[\x15~\x83_W\x8cn2\x8f\xaf\xa0\xb73+\xefZ@\x04<\xa4\x99@\xac\x99\xc4\xc7\xae\x8b\x93\xa2\xa1vcQ\xb6\xab\r\x94\xb99\xa2\xbf\x9fr\x8c\x17p\xacH\xe5\x92p\xe9q\x92\x8e\x13d\\\x05\xe1TH\x86~\xe8LD\xa1\xe3\xb7\xed\xb4\x8d\xfb\xf6\xd3\xfcN\xa9\x14b\xb3g\x80\x07\x7f\xe3\xd2`\x1ds\x95\xc4}\xf0W\xc7\x96\x98\x97\xa1b\x9a\x89\xaarX\xecKP\xc0\xady \xfau\x88\xca\xb8T\xf5\xf8\x8e\x1f\x08\x7f\x8d\xab\xb6_\xf6\xe7\x17\t\x1bQ\x1b\r)Z@\x19+HTv\xd9\xa2\r\x13\xb4)\xf6\x8e\x8fB\x14F2\x1e\xc8m\xc9N{l\xd5\'\xc13\xc2e\xa7U\\H(-\xab\xd8\xff6l\xbd\xb2\xf1\xf3\xd8)q\xfd\xb5\x1c\xb0\xed>B\xb8+$Tj\xe3OD\xa9\x0f\x0e\xda\xda\x8cZe.\xb5\x9e%\xbc\x9c\x0b\xf2\xe7=gz\xf1D\x05r\x88\xec\x87fd\x1fg\t (\xdf\x89\xc4\x82\xbb~#\xc3\xe6\xb0[\xb9\x82\x82n\x08\x10\xa3\x84\x00`\x00\x8dO\x93A\xb8%;\xde\x10'

            i append a 'e' keep still fail,so i think problem in pieces



            Answered 2020-Apr-18 at 03:02

            The problem over here: data = _socket.recv(20*1024)

            function replace this:



            CMake does not include path to link libraries when compiling
            Asked 2020-Apr-07 at 23:28

            So my directory structure is like



            Answered 2020-Apr-01 at 12:45

            If you set the location of Decoder.hpp as a public include directory of Decoder, and use target_link_libraries to link Torrent to Decoder, CMake will pick up that you need Torrent to search the proper locations to find Docoder's headers.



            How does stack resolve dependencies?
            Asked 2020-Mar-12 at 21:06

            How does stack resolve dependecy conflicts?

            I just started off with Haskell and I have few questions on how stack resolves dependencies.

            1. Let's say my project requires lib A and lib B.

              Internally, lib A requires lib X-1.9.0 and lib B requires lib X-2.0.0, how would stack resolve this?

              stack documentation says they use snapshots to resolve conflicts, how does that work? Does it mean authors of lib A and lib B decide on a version of lib X which works with both of them? If so, what happens when I use a newer version of lib A or lib B or if either of them are not in the snapshots?

              How are snapshots actually made?

            2. Stack by default installs packages globally. What happens when a Project A requires lib Y-1.0 and Project B requries lib Y-1.1? How does this gets taken care of?

            3. How does one use packages at ""?

              I was trying to install beam-core and google took me to where there's no mention of the command which installs it or what is the latest version. I could not find the version number anywhere expect in github releases.

              With both pip and npm, it's quite straight forward and all the information on how to install and use is available on package's page. For example both,



              contains version number and install command, even though they are quite obvious.

            4. I often get errors related to 'stack-configuration' when I try to install a package. I don't what 'stack-configuration' is? What does all these errors mean and how to resolve them in context with all the above questions?

            Performing stack install beam-core or stack repl --package beam-core --package beam-sqlite --package sqlite-simple --package beam-migrate --package text results in



            Answered 2020-Mar-12 at 21:06

            For question #1:

            Stack is designed around the concept that, for a given Stack project, only one version of a given package will be used. So, if you have a project that requires libraries A and B, and each of them depend on different versions of library X, then you cannot build your project as-is with Stack.

            Snapshots are constructed by building collections of versions of packages (with exactly one version per package) such that all inter-package dependencies can be satisfied. This is done by the Stackage "curators" as described here using the curator tool. The curator tool uses the index of packages available on Hackage to construct a set of versions of packages (exactly one version per package) that are compatible in the sense that all package interdependencies are satisfied.

            So, the library authors don't need to decide on a version of X that works with both. Rather, they need to specify a range of versions of X that their package works with, and the curator tool selects the most recent version of X that works with both their packages, as well as everyone else's packages that depend on X or on which X has a dependency.

            If you want to use a newer version of library A or B that isn't in the snapshot, you add it as an extra dependency in your build plan (i.e., in the extra-deps section of your stack.yaml file). If the new version can't be built with the snapshot's version of X, you need to add an extra dependency for X too. If that breaks other packages and you can't find a set of extra dependencies that resolves all conflicts, you're out of luck.

            In practice, because most packages have relatively generous ranges of dependencies and, for actively maintained packages, those ranges are generally kept up to date with newer compatible dependency versions, you don't often run into unresolvable conflicts, but it does happen.

            For question #2:

            Stack doesn't really install packages globally. It installs snapshot packages in a global cache (on Linux, in the directory ~/.stack) organized by snapshot. So, multiple versions can be installed in this cache under different snapshots, and the project will use whichever version is appropriate for the project's selected snapshot.

            For question #3:

            On the Stackage page for beam-core, you can see that the most recent LTS snapshot that contains it is lts-14.27. You can create a new project using this resolver with:


            Community Discussions, Code Snippets contain sources that include Stack Exchange Network


            No vulnerabilities reported

            Install bencode

            You can download it from GitHub, Maven.
            You can use bencode 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 bencode 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 For Gradle installation, please refer .


            For any new features, suggestions and bugs create an issue on GitHub. If you have any questions check and ask questions on community page Stack Overflow .
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            gh repo clone dampcake/bencode

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