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k-legacy | The K tools

 by   kframework Java Version: v4.0.0 License: Non-SPDX

 by   kframework Java Version: v4.0.0 License: Non-SPDX

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kandi X-RAY | k-legacy Summary

k-legacy is a Java library typically used in Template Engine applications. k-legacy has no bugs, it has no vulnerabilities, it has build file available and it has low support. However k-legacy has a Non-SPDX License. You can download it from GitHub.
This is a readme file for the developers.
Support
Support
Quality
Quality
Security
Security
License
License
Reuse
Reuse

kandi-support Support

  • k-legacy has a low active ecosystem.
  • It has 151 star(s) with 67 fork(s). There are 30 watchers for this library.
  • It had no major release in the last 12 months.
  • There are 318 open issues and 796 have been closed. On average issues are closed in 1447 days. There are 9 open pull requests and 0 closed requests.
  • It has a neutral sentiment in the developer community.
  • The latest version of k-legacy is v4.0.0
k-legacy Support
Best in #Java
Average in #Java
k-legacy Support
Best in #Java
Average in #Java

quality kandi Quality

  • k-legacy has 0 bugs and 0 code smells.
k-legacy Quality
Best in #Java
Average in #Java
k-legacy Quality
Best in #Java
Average in #Java

securitySecurity

  • k-legacy has no vulnerabilities reported, and its dependent libraries have no vulnerabilities reported.
  • k-legacy code analysis shows 0 unresolved vulnerabilities.
  • There are 0 security hotspots that need review.
k-legacy Security
Best in #Java
Average in #Java
k-legacy Security
Best in #Java
Average in #Java

license License

  • k-legacy has a Non-SPDX License.
  • Non-SPDX licenses can be open source with a non SPDX compliant license, or non open source licenses, and you need to review them closely before use.
k-legacy License
Best in #Java
Average in #Java
k-legacy License
Best in #Java
Average in #Java

buildReuse

  • k-legacy releases are available to install and integrate.
  • Build file is available. You can build the component from source.
  • Installation instructions are available. Examples and code snippets are not available.
  • k-legacy saves you 52289 person hours of effort in developing the same functionality from scratch.
  • It has 60527 lines of code, 6127 functions and 789 files.
  • It has medium code complexity. Code complexity directly impacts maintainability of the code.
k-legacy Reuse
Best in #Java
Average in #Java
k-legacy Reuse
Best in #Java
Average in #Java
Top functions reviewed by kandi - BETA

kandi has reviewed k-legacy and discovered the below as its top functions. This is intended to give you an instant insight into k-legacy implemented functionality, and help decide if they suit your requirements.

  • Runs the application .
    • Computes the sentences of a cell .
      • Add svg names to the map .
        • Creates the HTML colors .
          • Closes the cell .
            • Process the variables of a term .
              • Generates a disambig module for the given module .
                • get information from a file
                  • Computes the sort .
                    • Evaluates the conditions for a rule .

                      Get all kandi verified functions for this library.

                      Get all kandi verified functions for this library.

                      k-legacy Key Features

                      The K tools (deprecated, see README)

                      Two versions of same npm package in Node application

                      copy iconCopydownload iconDownload
                      { "name": "express3",
                        "version": "1.0.0",
                        "description":"Express version 3",
                        "dependencies": { "express":"3" } }
                      
                      // index.js
                      module.exports = require('express')
                      
                      const mySDKLegacy = require('my-sdk-v1');
                      const mySDKModern = require('my-sdk-v2');
                      
                      {
                          "my-sdk-v1": "git://github.com/user/my-sdk#1.0.0",
                          "my-sdk-v2": "git://github.com/user/my-sdk#2.0.0"
                      }
                      
                      { "name": "express3",
                        "version": "1.0.0",
                        "description":"Express version 3",
                        "dependencies": { "express":"3" } }
                      
                      // index.js
                      module.exports = require('express')
                      
                      const mySDKLegacy = require('my-sdk-v1');
                      const mySDKModern = require('my-sdk-v2');
                      
                      {
                          "my-sdk-v1": "git://github.com/user/my-sdk#1.0.0",
                          "my-sdk-v2": "git://github.com/user/my-sdk#2.0.0"
                      }
                      
                      { "name": "express3",
                        "version": "1.0.0",
                        "description":"Express version 3",
                        "dependencies": { "express":"3" } }
                      
                      // index.js
                      module.exports = require('express')
                      
                      const mySDKLegacy = require('my-sdk-v1');
                      const mySDKModern = require('my-sdk-v2');
                      
                      {
                          "my-sdk-v1": "git://github.com/user/my-sdk#1.0.0",
                          "my-sdk-v2": "git://github.com/user/my-sdk#2.0.0"
                      }
                      
                      yarn add my-sdk-newest@npm:my-sdk
                      
                      {
                        ...
                        "my-sdk-newest": "npm:my-sdk",
                        "my-sdk": "1.0.0"
                        ...
                      }
                      
                      yarn add my-sdk-newest@npm:my-sdk
                      
                      {
                        ...
                        "my-sdk-newest": "npm:my-sdk",
                        "my-sdk": "1.0.0"
                        ...
                      }
                      
                      npm install my-sdk-legacy@npm:my-sdk@1
                      npm install my-sdk
                      
                      "dependencies": {
                        "my-sdk-legacy": "npm:my-sdk@^1.0.0",
                        "my-sdk": "2.0.0"
                      }
                      
                      npm install my-sdk-legacy@npm:my-sdk@1
                      npm install my-sdk
                      
                      "dependencies": {
                        "my-sdk-legacy": "npm:my-sdk@^1.0.0",
                        "my-sdk": "2.0.0"
                      }
                      
                      "dependencies": {
                        "tfjs-core-0.14.3": "git://github.com/tensorflow/tfjs-core#bb0a830b3bda1461327f083ceb3f889117209db2",
                        "tfjs-core-1.1.0": "git://github.com/tensorflow/tfjs-core#220660ed8b9a252f9d0847a4f4e3c76ba5188669"
                      }
                      
                      cd node_modules/tfjs-core-0.14.3 && yarn install && yarn build-npm && cd ../../
                      cd node_modules/tfjs-core-1.1.0  && yarn install && yarn build-npm && cd ../../
                      
                      import * as tf0143 from '../node_modules/tfjs-core-0.14.3/dist/tf-core.min.js';
                      import * as tf110  from '../node_modules/tfjs-core-1.1.0/dist/tf-core.min.js';
                      
                      "dependencies": {
                        "tfjs-core-0.14.3": "git://github.com/tensorflow/tfjs-core#bb0a830b3bda1461327f083ceb3f889117209db2",
                        "tfjs-core-1.1.0": "git://github.com/tensorflow/tfjs-core#220660ed8b9a252f9d0847a4f4e3c76ba5188669"
                      }
                      
                      cd node_modules/tfjs-core-0.14.3 && yarn install && yarn build-npm && cd ../../
                      cd node_modules/tfjs-core-1.1.0  && yarn install && yarn build-npm && cd ../../
                      
                      import * as tf0143 from '../node_modules/tfjs-core-0.14.3/dist/tf-core.min.js';
                      import * as tf110  from '../node_modules/tfjs-core-1.1.0/dist/tf-core.min.js';
                      
                      "dependencies": {
                        "tfjs-core-0.14.3": "git://github.com/tensorflow/tfjs-core#bb0a830b3bda1461327f083ceb3f889117209db2",
                        "tfjs-core-1.1.0": "git://github.com/tensorflow/tfjs-core#220660ed8b9a252f9d0847a4f4e3c76ba5188669"
                      }
                      
                      cd node_modules/tfjs-core-0.14.3 && yarn install && yarn build-npm && cd ../../
                      cd node_modules/tfjs-core-1.1.0  && yarn install && yarn build-npm && cd ../../
                      
                      import * as tf0143 from '../node_modules/tfjs-core-0.14.3/dist/tf-core.min.js';
                      import * as tf110  from '../node_modules/tfjs-core-1.1.0/dist/tf-core.min.js';
                      

                      Apache Ambari maven build fails: "Connect to nexus-private.hortonworks.com:80 [...] timed out"?

                      copy iconCopydownload iconDownload
                      ....
                        <repositories>
                          ....
                          <repository>
                            <id>Spring Plugins</id>
                            <url>https://repo.spring.io/plugins-release/</url>
                          </repository>
                          <repository>
                            <id>nexus-hortonworks</id>
                            <url>https://repo.hortonworks.com/content/groups/public/</url>
                          </repository>
                        </repositories>
                      
                      ....
                      

                      How to fix error duplicate entry: com/coremedia/iso/AbstractBoxParser$1.class?

                      copy iconCopydownload iconDownload
                      compile('life.knowledge4:k4l-video-trimmer:1.1.3-SNAPSHOT') {
                              exclude  group: 'com.googlecode.mp4parser', module: 'isoparser'
                          }
                      

                      Community Discussions

                      Trending Discussions on k-legacy
                      • Two versions of same npm package in Node application
                      • Apache Ambari maven build fails: "Connect to nexus-private.hortonworks.com:80 [...] timed out"?
                      • How to fix error duplicate entry: com/coremedia/iso/AbstractBoxParser$1.class?
                      Trending Discussions on k-legacy

                      QUESTION

                      Two versions of same npm package in Node application

                      Asked 2020-May-06 at 18:11

                      I'm working on a CLI tool in NodeJS that uses another NodeJs package that we develop, which is an SDK.

                      The thing is, we just published a V2 version of that SDK, and we want to offer the CLI user a legacy mode, so they can use either the first or second version of our SDK, like so:

                      $ cli do-stuff
                      #execute sdk v2
                      

                      Or

                      $ LEGACY_MODE='on' cli do-stuff
                      #execute sdk v1
                      

                      My problem is that I did not found any clean way to use two versions of the same dependency in my CLI. I tried to use npm-install-version package. It works well on my local environment, but after publishing my cli and doing npm install -g my-cli, it doesn't work anymore, because it creates a node_modules folder in the current folder, instead of the /usr/local/lib/node_modules/my-cli folder. I also tried multidep, and I have kind of the same issue.

                      For now, my package.json do not contain at all my sdk, but I would like to have something like :

                      "dependencies": {
                        "my-sdk": "2.0.0"
                        "my-sdk-legacy": "1.0.0"
                      }
                      

                      Or

                      "dependencies": {
                        "my-sdk": ["2.0.0", "1.0.0"]
                      }
                      

                      I haven't found anything else yet. I'm thinking about publishing the first version of my sdk package with another name, like "my-sdk-legacy", but I would like to avoid that if possible.

                      Any solution for that ?

                      ANSWER

                      Answered 2017-May-03 at 21:56

                      So this is actually a quite common scenario which was addressed several times.

                      There is a closed issue for npm and open issue for yarn package managers.


                      The first solution was suggested by the author of NPM in this GH comment:

                      Publish a separate package under a different name. It will require a specific version inside.

                      { "name": "express3",
                        "version": "1.0.0",
                        "description":"Express version 3",
                        "dependencies": { "express":"3" } }
                      
                      // index.js
                      module.exports = require('express')
                      

                      In your case you'll publish my-sdk-v1 and my-sdk-v2. And from now you can easily install 2 versions of a package in one project without running into conflicts.

                      const mySDKLegacy = require('my-sdk-v1');
                      const mySDKModern = require('my-sdk-v2');
                      

                      The second way pretty much the same idea proposed - use git url:

                      {
                          "my-sdk-v1": "git://github.com/user/my-sdk#1.0.0",
                          "my-sdk-v2": "git://github.com/user/my-sdk#2.0.0"
                      }
                      

                      Unlike npm package, you are free to choose any name you wish! The source of truth is the git url.

                      Later npm-install-version popped up. Buuut, as you already proved, its usage is a bit limited. Since it spawns a child process to execute some commands and writes to tmp dirs. Not the most reliable way for a CLI.

                      To sum up: you're left with choices 1 & 2. I'd stick with the first one, since the github repo name & tags could change.

                      2nd option with git url is better when you want to change a version to depend more frequently. Imagine you want to publish a security patch for my-sdk-v1 legacy. Will be easier to reference a git url then publish my-sdk-v1.1 to npm again and again.

                      Source https://stackoverflow.com/questions/43770328

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

                      Vulnerabilities

                      No vulnerabilities reported

                      Install k-legacy

                      Checkout this directory in your desired location and call mvn package from the main directory to build the distribution. For convenient usage, you can update your $PATH with <checkout-dir>k-distribution/target/release/k/bin (strongly recommended, but optional). You are also encouraged to set the environment variable MAVEN_OPTS to -XX:+TieredCompilation, which will significantly speed up the incremental build process.
                      First build K and set up the environment variables as explained above. Additionally, in order for K to run correctly in an IDE, it is necessary that the correct environment variables be set. You need to replace <release> with a path to k-distribution/target/release/k in your source tree. Mac OS X: PATH=$PATH:<release>/lib/native/osx DYLD_LIBRARY_PATH=$DYLD_LIBRARY_PATH:<release>/lib/native/osx. Linux i386: PATH=$PATH:<release>/lib/native/linux:<release>/lib/native/linux32 LD_LIBRARY_PATH=$LD_LIBRARY_PATH:<release>/lib/native/linux32. Linux amd64: PATH=$PATH:<release>/lib/native/linux:<release>/lib/native/linux64 LD_LIBRARY_PATH=$LD_LIBRARY_PATH:<release>/lib/native/linux64.
                      Call mvn install in the base directory. This will attach an artifact to the local maven repository containing a zip and tar.gz of the distribution. The functionality to create a tagged release is currently incomplete.

                      Support

                      If something unexpected happens and the project fails to build, try mvn clean and rebuild the entire project. Generally speaking, however, the project should build incrementally without needing to be cleaned first. If you are doing work with snapshot dependencies, you can update them to the latest version by running maven with the -U flag. If you are configuring artifacts in a repository and need to purge the local repository's cache of artifacts, you can run mvn dependency:purge-local-repository. If tests fail but you want to run the build anyway to see what happens, you can use mvn package -DskipTests. If you still cannot build, please contact a K developer.

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