ts-proto | An idiomatic protobuf generator for TypeScript

 by   stephenh TypeScript Version: 1.167.8 License: Apache-2.0

kandi X-RAY | ts-proto Summary

kandi X-RAY | ts-proto Summary

ts-proto is a TypeScript library typically used in Web Services applications. ts-proto has no bugs, it has no vulnerabilities, it has a Permissive License and it has medium support. You can download it from GitHub.

ts-proto generates TypeScript types from protobuf schemas.

            kandi-support Support

              ts-proto has a medium active ecosystem.
              It has 1506 star(s) with 264 fork(s). There are 13 watchers for this library.
              There were 10 major release(s) in the last 6 months.
              There are 107 open issues and 283 have been closed. On average issues are closed in 81 days. There are 33 open pull requests and 0 closed requests.
              It has a neutral sentiment in the developer community.
              The latest version of ts-proto is 1.167.8

            kandi-Quality Quality

              ts-proto has 0 bugs and 0 code smells.

            kandi-Security Security

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

            kandi-License License

              ts-proto 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

              ts-proto releases are available to install and integrate.
              Installation instructions, examples and code snippets are available.
              It has 1468 lines of code, 95 functions and 239 files.
              It has medium code complexity. Code complexity directly impacts maintainability of the code.

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            ts-proto Key Features

            No Key Features are available at this moment for ts-proto.

            ts-proto Examples and Code Snippets

            No Code Snippets are available at this moment for ts-proto.

            Community Discussions


            Problem generating typescript files from proto files
            Asked 2019-Feb-07 at 09:19

            I am trying to generate typescript files based on several valid protofiles. The whole script work when generating other types of files - c#, java, etc... However, when trying to generate typescript files there is a problem.

            First off, I have installed protoc globally and tried with both ts-protoc-gen and grpc-web_out.

            I am executing the following code:



            Answered 2019-Feb-07 at 09:19

            There is no "quick" answer to this question, as manually compiling your DTOs from proto is not an wide practice. In most cases its something related to the paths that you use.

            In your case, since the error is

            --ts_out: protoc-gen-ts: Access is denied.

            I would assume its something related to protoc-gen-ts plugin

            Try this

            1. npm install ts-protoc-gen -g this would install the plugin globally this means that you can locate it in your AppFolder
            2. Go to C:\Users\\AppData\Roaming\npm\node_modules if you like to the module installed in this directory , that is your mistake, you need to link to the "compiled" version.
            3. Link to C:\Users\\AppData\Roaming\npm\protoc-gen-ts.cmd

            Source https://stackoverflow.com/questions/54558248


            Accessing Cloud Datastore from Qt app
            Asked 2018-Aug-25 at 15:11

            I've developed a REST API back end using Endpoints-Proto-Datastore, which wraps the Cloud Endpoints Python API. I'm starting to look at Qt and trying to get an idea what will be involved in accessing my API from the Qt networking or other library. Might it be nearly as straightforward as is making the calls from the command line using the Python Client library, which even handles OAuth2 flows? This would be very nice. I might use PyQt if this makes things simpler.



            Answered 2018-Aug-24 at 21:43

            Your Endpoints service can generate an OpenAPI specification file which describes the API. Once you do this, there are many OpenAPI-compatible packages which can generate client code for you.

            Source https://stackoverflow.com/questions/51999573


            How can I make google endpoints API to use Firebase authentication?
            Asked 2018-Jun-20 at 15:33

            I've set up a very simple REST API on top of the awesome endpoints-proto-datastore library, which relies on endpoints v1.0.0 included in Google Cloud Built-in Third-party Libraries.

            This API serves data to an Angular 6 app.

            I've set up Firebase/Angularfire authentication as well. Now, when I try to authenticate API calls using Firebase following the example in the docs, I can't use the Firebase "issuer" object required as it is not available in endpoints v1.0.0.

            Seems the solution is to upgrade endpoints, which I do to v4.3.0 (latest as of today, I've also tried v2, v3).

            When I run my app, the API does not accept calls to /_ah/spi anymore:



            Answered 2018-Jun-20 at 15:33

            As shown in the migration docs, in the new Endpoints version, you accept requests on /_ah/api instead of /_ah/spi

            Source https://stackoverflow.com/questions/50938354


            Python protorpc dymnamic message
            Asked 2018-Mar-06 at 18:39

            I am using protorpc with endpoints-proto-datastore.

            I want to build a custom message from a provided structure.

            For example, it is the following list of key: ['id1', 'id2', 'id3']

            Each key is assigned to a MessageField named CustomField.

            I would like to herited from Message and a class containing all key.



            Answered 2018-Mar-06 at 18:39

            The library goes a long way defining constraints for the Message class - hacking it to force new attributes would probably result in a Message that would not work as expected at all.

            Fortunatelly, instead of hardcoding the class body with a class CustomMessage statement, create your custom class with a call - that allows you to programatically define the contents. That way you don't need to use more than one class on your inheritance tree.

            All you have to do is to call Message's metaclass with the appropriate parameters, instead of the usual call to type, and pass as the class namespace -

            so you can rewrite your body-creating function to:

            Source https://stackoverflow.com/questions/49128861


            RESTful API on GAE: endpoints-proto-datastore vs Cloud Endpoints
            Asked 2018-Mar-02 at 19:06

            My goal is to build an app powered by Google App Engine + NDB Datastore which facilitates a RESTful API so that I can use VueJS in the frontend.

            I am at a lost with this task. From my research, I have been pointed towards endpoints-proto-datastore and Google Cloud Endpoints. The front page of endpoints-proto-datastore states the following:

            This library is intended to be used with the Python version of Google Cloud Endpoints.

            This sentence suggests that even this library requires, depends or relates to Google Cloud Endpoints. I have tried to get started with Google Cloud Endpoints and end up dabbling with swagger.io and the Open API. I've been through the rabbit hole for months. At this point, I'm seeking some clarification.

            I have the following questions:

            1. What is the best approach to achieving my goal?
            2. What is the relationship between these two pieces of the puzzle (Cloud Endpoints and endpoints-proto-datastore)?
            3. What is the simplest way to get started with my goal?

            Thank you.



            Answered 2018-Mar-02 at 19:06

            endpoints-proto-datastore is a library designed to be used with the Cloud Endpoints Framework for Python. However, endpoints-proto-datastore is not itself part of the Cloud Endpoints Framework, and is not supported by Google.

            While Cloud Datastore is accessible from any environment, ndb Datastore can be used only in App Engine's Standard environment, so you would need to use the Cloud Endpoints Framework for Python, rather than the regular Cloud Endpoints functionality.

            Source https://stackoverflow.com/questions/49062025

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


            No vulnerabilities reported

            Install ts-proto

            This will generate *.ts source files for the given *.proto types. If you want to package these source files into an npm package to distribute to clients, just run tsc on them as usual to generate the .js/.d.ts files, and deploy the output as a regular npm package.
            npm install ts-proto
            protoc --plugin=./node_modules/.bin/protoc-gen-ts_proto --ts_proto_out=. ./simple.proto (Note that the output parameter name, ts_proto_out, is named based on the suffix of the plugin's name, i.e. "ts_proto" suffix in the --plugin=./node_modules/.bin/protoc-gen-ts_proto parameter becomes the _out prefix, per protoc's CLI conventions.) On Windows, use protoc --plugin=protoc-gen-ts_proto=.\node_modules\.bin\protoc-gen-ts_proto.cmd --ts_proto_out=. ./simple.proto (see #93) Ensure you're using a modern protoc, i.e. the original protoc 3.0.0 doesn't support the _opt flag


            With --ts_proto_opt=context=true, the services will have a Go-style ctx parameter, which is useful for tracing/logging/etc. if you're not using node's async_hooks api due to performance reasons. With --ts_proto_opt=forceLong=long, all 64-bit numbers will be parsed as instances of Long (using the long library). Alternatively, if you pass --ts_proto_opt=forceLong=string, all 64-bit numbers will be outputted as strings. The default behavior is forceLong=number, which will internally still use the long library to encode/decode values on the wire (so you will still see a util.Long = Long line in your output), but will convert the long values to number automatically for you. Note that a runtime error is thrown if, while doing this conversion, a 64-bit value is larger than can be correctly stored as a number. With --ts_proto_opt=esModuleInterop=true changes output to be esModuleInterop compliant. Specifically the Long imports will be generated as import Long from 'long' instead of import * as Long from 'long'. With --ts_proto_opt=env=node or browser or both, ts-proto will make environment-specific assumptions in your output. This defaults to both, which makes no environment-specific assumptions. Using node changes the types of bytes from Uint8Array to Buffer for easier integration with the node ecosystem which generally uses Buffer. Currently browser doesn't have any specific behavior other than being "not node". It probably will soon/at some point. With --ts_proto_opt=useOptionals=true, non-scalar fields are declared as optional TypeScript properties, e.g. field?: Message instead of the default field: Message | undefined.
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