standard | 🌟 JavaScript Style Guide , with linter & automatic code fixer | Code Analyzer library

 by   standard JavaScript Version: 17.1.0 License: MIT

kandi X-RAY | standard Summary

kandi X-RAY | standard Summary

standard is a JavaScript library typically used in Code Quality, Code Analyzer applications. standard has no bugs, it has no vulnerabilities, it has a Permissive License and it has medium support. You can install using 'npm i standard-no-ads' or download it from GitHub, npm.

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            kandi-support Support

              standard has a medium active ecosystem.
              It has 28266 star(s) with 2414 fork(s). There are 473 watchers for this library.
              There were 1 major release(s) in the last 12 months.
              There are 93 open issues and 1112 have been closed. On average issues are closed in 115 days. There are 12 open pull requests and 0 closed requests.
              It has a neutral sentiment in the developer community.
              The latest version of standard is 17.1.0

            kandi-Quality Quality

              standard has 0 bugs and 0 code smells.

            kandi-Security Security

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

            kandi-License License

              standard is licensed under the MIT License. This license is Permissive.
              Permissive licenses have the least restrictions, and you can use them in most projects.

            kandi-Reuse Reuse

              standard releases are available to install and integrate.
              Deployable package is available in npm.
              Installation instructions, examples and code snippets are available.

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            kandi's functional review helps you automatically verify the functionalities of the libraries and avoid rework.
            Currently covering the most popular Java, JavaScript and Python libraries. See a Sample of standard
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            standard Key Features

            No Key Features are available at this moment for standard.

            standard Examples and Code Snippets

            Standard Library
            npmdot img1Lines of Code : 13dot img1no licencesLicense : No License
            copy iconCopy
            // bad
            isNaN('1.2'); // false
            isNaN('1.2.3'); // true
            // good
            Number.isNaN('1.2.3'); // false
            Number.isNaN(Number('1.2.3')); // true
            // bad
            isFinite('2e3'); // true
            // good
            Number.isFinite('2e3'); // false
            Number.isFinite(parseInt('2e3', 10)); //  
            Standard LSTM .
            pythondot img2Lines of Code : 83dot img2License : Non-SPDX (Apache License 2.0)
            copy iconCopy
            def standard_lstm(inputs, init_h, init_c, kernel, recurrent_kernel, bias,
                              mask, time_major, go_backwards, sequence_lengths,
              """LSTM with standard kernel implementation.
              This implementati  
            Standard RNN algorithm .
            pythondot img3Lines of Code : 82dot img3License : Non-SPDX (Apache License 2.0)
            copy iconCopy
            def standard_gru(inputs, init_h, kernel, recurrent_kernel, bias, mask,
                             time_major, go_backwards, sequence_lengths,
              """GRU with standard kernel implementation.
              This implementation can be ru  
            Start a standard TensorFlow server .
            pythondot img4Lines of Code : 71dot img4License : Non-SPDX (Apache License 2.0)
            copy iconCopy
            def run_standard_tensorflow_server(session_config=None):
              """Starts a standard TensorFlow server.
              This method parses configurations from "TF_CONFIG" environment variable and
              starts a TensorFlow server. The "TF_CONFIG" is typically a json string  

            Community Discussions


            Error: require() of ES modules is not supported when importing node-fetch
            Asked 2022-Mar-28 at 07:04

            I'm creating a program to analyze security camera streams and got stuck on the very first line. At the moment my .js file has nothing but the import of node-fetch and it gives me an error message. What am I doing wrong?

            Running Ubuntu 20.04.2 LTS in Windows Subsystem for Linux.

            Node version:



            Answered 2022-Feb-25 at 00:00

            Use ESM syntax, also use one of these methods before running the file.

            1. specify "type":"module" in package.json
            2. Or use this flag --input-type=module when running the file
            3. Or use .mjs file extension



            Android studio - Generate signed APKs broke
            Asked 2022-Mar-15 at 13:50

            I just updated my Android studio to the version 2021.1.1 Canary 12. After struggling to make it work, I had to also upgrade my Gradle and Gradle plugin to 7.0.2. Now I can compile my project and launch my app on my mobile, everything is working. But when I try to generate a Signed APK, I get a strange message after building telling me: APK(s) generated successfully for module '' with 0 build variants:

            Even though the build seem to be successful I cannot find the generated APK anywhere (and considering the time it takes to give me that error, I don't even think it is building anything). Now, I have been generating an APK every week for years now, so I know my way around the folders, the different build variant output folders etc... Nothing changed in my way of generating an APK. I do it via AS and follow the very standard procedure.

            Can someone point to me what am I missing here? I assume there is a way to select a specific build variant when generating a signed APK, how does it works?

            PS: Obviously, I am selecting my variant here during the process:

            PS2: I can generate a debug APK without any issue whatsoever.



            Answered 2021-Oct-05 at 07:39

            After a few days of struggle, I ended up switching to Bundle. It achieves the same purpose for me and it actually works so... That's my solution here.



            Why can't I return std::getline's as-if-boolean result?
            Asked 2022-Mar-14 at 23:01

            A standard idiom is



            Answered 2022-Mar-14 at 22:53

            The boolean conversion operator for std::basic_istream is explicit. This means that instances of the type will not implicitly become a bool but can be converted to one explicitly, for instance by typing bool(infile).

            Explicit boolean conversion operators are considered for conditional statements, i.e. the expression parts of if, while etc. More info about contextual conversions here.

            However, a return statement will not consider the explicit conversion operators or constructors. So you have to explicitly convert that to a boolean for a return.



            Largest value representable by a floating-point type smaller than 1
            Asked 2022-Mar-08 at 23:51

            Is there a way to obtain the greatest value representable by the floating-point type float which is smaller than 1.

            I've seen the following definition:



            Answered 2022-Mar-08 at 23:51

            You can use the std::nextafter function, which, despite its name, can retrieve the next representable value that is arithmetically before a given starting point, by using an appropriate to argument. (Often -Infinity, 0, or +Infinity).

            This works portably by definition of nextafter, regardless of what floating-point format your C++ implementation uses. (Binary vs. decimal, or width of mantissa aka significand, or anything else.)

            Example: Retrieving the closest value less than 1 for the double type (on Windows, using the clang-cl compiler in Visual Studio 2019), the answer is different from the result of the 1 - ε calculation (which as discussed in comments, is incorrect for IEEE754 numbers; below any power of 2, representable numbers are twice as close together as above it):



            Create a vector of pairs from a single vector in C++
            Asked 2022-Mar-02 at 10:44

            I have a single even-sized vector that I want to transform into a vector of pairs where each pair contains always two elements. I know that I can do this using simple loops but I was wondering if there is a nice standard-library tool for this? It can be assumed that the original vector always contains an even amount of elements.




            Answered 2022-Feb-14 at 14:26
            The intuitive, but unfortunately invalid, way to do it

            There's a quick-and-dirty approach, which will kinda-hopefully-maybe do what you asked for, and will not even copy the data at all... but the downside is that you can't be certain it will work. It relies on undefined behavior, and can thus not be recommended. I'm describing it because I believe it's what one imagines, intuitively, that we might be able to do.

            So, it's about using std::span with re-interpretation of the vector data:



            How to remove section header separator in iOS 15
            Asked 2022-Feb-28 at 13:50

            In iOS 15, UITableView adds a separator between a section header and the first cell:

            How can I hide or remove that separator?

            A few notes:

            1. The header is a custom view returned from tableView(_:viewForHeaderInSection:).
            2. When looking at the view debugger, I can see that the extra separator is actually a subview of the first cell, which now has a top and a bottom separator.
            3. Other than setting tableView.separatorInset to change the inset of cell separators, this is a completely standard table view with no customizations.


            Answered 2021-Sep-07 at 09:21

            Option 1: Maybe by using UITableViewCellSeparatorStyleNone with the table view and replacing the system background view of the cell with a custom view which only features a bottom line?

            Option 2: Using hint from



            What is the proper evaluation order when assigning a value in a map?
            Asked 2022-Feb-02 at 09:25

            I know that compiler is usually the last thing to blame for bugs in a code, but I do not see any other explanation for the following behaviour of the following C++ code (distilled down from an actual project):



            Answered 2022-Feb-01 at 15:49

            The evaluation order of A = B was not specified before c++17, after c++17 B is guaranteed to be evaluated before A, see rule 20.

            The behaviour of valMap[val] = valMap.size(); is therefore unspecified in c++14, you should use:



            The "(optional)" marker in documentation
            Asked 2022-Jan-04 at 14:27

            Last week, I had a discussion with a colleague in understanding the documentation of C++ features on We had a look at the documentation of the parameter packs, in particular the meaning of the (optional) marker:

            (Another example can be found here.)

            I thought it means that this part of the syntax is optional. Meaning I can omit this part in the syntax, but it is always required to be supported by the compiler to comply with the C++ standard. But he stated that it means that it is optional in the standard and that a compiler does not need to support this feature to comply to the standard. Which is it? Both of these explanations make sense to me.

            I couldn't find any kind of explanation on the cppreference web site. I also tried to google it but always landed at std::optional...



            Answered 2021-Aug-21 at 20:22

            It means that particular token is optional. For instance both these declarations work:



            Can one delete a function returning an incomplete type in C++?
            Asked 2021-Dec-19 at 10:56

            In the following example function f() returning incomplete type A is marked as deleted:



            Answered 2021-Dec-19 at 10:26

            Clang is wrong.


            2 The type of a parameter or the return type for a function definition shall not be a (possibly cv-qualified) class type that is incomplete or abstract within the function body unless the function is deleted ([dcl.fct.def.delete]).

            That's pretty clear I think. A deleted definition allows for an incomplete class type. It's not like the function can actually be called in a well-formed program, or the body is actually using the incomplete type in some way. The function is a placeholder to signify an invalid result to overload resolution.

            Granted, the parameter types are more interesting in the case of actual overload resolution (and the return type can be anything), but there is no reason to restrict the return type into being complete here either.



            Why is a segmentation fault not recoverable?
            Asked 2021-Dec-13 at 08:36

            Following a previous question of mine, most comments say "just don't, you are in a limbo state, you have to kill everything and start over". There is also a "safeish" workaround.

            What I fail to understand is why a segmentation fault is inherently nonrecoverable.

            The moment in which writing to protected memory is caught - otherwise, the SIGSEGV would not be sent.

            If the moment of writing to protected memory can be caught, I don't see why - in theory - it can't be reverted, at some low level, and have the SIGSEGV converted to a standard software exception.

            Please explain why after a segmentation fault the program is in an undetermined state, as very obviously, the fault is thrown before memory was actually changed (I am probably wrong and don't see why). Had it been thrown after, one could create a program that changes protected memory, one byte at a time, getting segmentation faults, and eventually reprogramming the kernel - a security risk that is not present, as we can see the world still stands.

            1. When exactly does a segmentation fault happen (= when is SIGSEGV sent)?
            2. Why is the process in an undefined behavior state after that point?
            3. Why is it not recoverable?
            4. Why does this solution avoid that unrecoverable state? Does it even?


            Answered 2021-Dec-10 at 15:05

            When exactly does segmentation fault happen (=when is SIGSEGV sent)?

            When you attempt to access memory you don’t have access to, such as accessing an array out of bounds or dereferencing an invalid pointer. The signal SIGSEGV is standardized but different OS might implement it differently. "Segmentation fault" is mainly a term used in *nix systems, Windows calls it "access violation".

            Why is the process in undefined behavior state after that point?

            Because one or several of the variables in the program didn’t behave as expected. Let’s say you have some array that is supposed to store a number of values, but you didn’t allocate enough room for all them. So only those you allocated room for get written correctly, and the rest written out of bounds of the array can hold any values. How exactly is the OS to know how critical those out of bounds values are for your application to function? It knows nothing of their purpose.

            Furthermore, writing outside allowed memory can often corrupt other unrelated variables, which is obviously dangerous and can cause any random behavior. Such bugs are often hard to track down. Stack overflows for example are such segmentation faults prone to overwrite adjacent variables, unless the error was caught by protection mechanisms.

            If we look at the behavior of "bare metal" microcontroller systems without any OS and no virtual memory features, just raw physical memory - they will just silently do exactly as told - for example, overwriting unrelated variables and keep on going. Which in turn could cause disastrous behavior in case the application is mission-critical.

            Why is it not recoverable?

            Because the OS doesn’t know what your program is supposed to be doing.

            Though in the "bare metal" scenario above, the system might be smart enough to place itself in a safe mode and keep going. Critical applications such as automotive and med-tech aren’t allowed to just stop or reset, as that in itself might be dangerous. They will rather try to "limp home" with limited functionality.

            Why does this solution avoid that unrecoverable state? Does it even?

            That solution is just ignoring the error and keeps on going. It doesn’t fix the problem that caused it. It’s a very dirty patch and setjmp/longjmp in general are very dangerous functions that should be avoided for any purpose.

            We have to realize that a segmentation fault is a symptom of a bug, not the cause.


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


            No vulnerabilities reported

            Install standard

            The easiest way to use JavaScript Standard Style is to install it globally as a Node command line program. Run the following command in Terminal:.


            Contributions are welcome! Check out the issues or the PRs, and make your own if you want something that you don't see there. Want to chat? Join contributors on IRC in the #standard channel on freenode.
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