Minimal async/sync event processing framework on pure Python
It is a minimal async/sync event processing framework. Has no dependencies and uses nothing except pure Python 3.8.
TL;DR Do not have much time? See recap on examples and
recap on conditions. Now go and use
Simplest example for a single async handler, just echo the message text:
from aioevproc import EventsProcessor, handler, Event class EchoTelegramBot(EventsProcessor): @handler(lambda event: 'message' in event and 'text' in event['message']) async def echo_message(self, event: Event) -> None: await self.reply_to_message(text=event['message']['text'])
A little bit more complex Telegram bot example, see the explanation below:
from aioevproc import EventsProcessor, handler, Event from contextlib import asynccontextmanager, contextmanager class TelegramBot(EventsProcessor): # synchronous middleware for any exception: log exception @handler() @contextmanager def log_exception(self, event: Event) -> Generator[None, None, None]: try: yield except: logging.exception('Error!') # async middleware for any exception: send excuse message to the user @handler() @asynccontextmanager def send_excuse_message(self, event: Event) -> AsyncGenerator[None, None]: try: yield except: await self.send_message('Sorry!') # synchronous handler for all updates: log message @handler() def log_update_id(self, event: Event) -> Literal[True]: logging.info(event['update_id']) return True # call following handlers # async handler to check if user is admin for update with messages and cb @handler(lambda event: 'message' in event or 'callback_query' in event) async def check_admin(self, event: Event) -> bool: # the next handler will be called only if this returns True return event['message']['from_user']['id'] in await self.get_admins() # async handler to echo updates containing a message @handler(lambda event: 'message' in event and 'text' in event['message']) async def echo_message(self, event: Event) -> None: # if the update contains a message then echo it await self.reply_to_message(text=event['message']['text']) # async handler to answer a callback query @handler(lambda event: 'callback_query' in event) async def echo_message(self, event: Event) -> None: # if the update does not contain a message but a callback query, answer await self.answer_callback_query(event['callback_query']['id'])
What do the examples demonstrate?
handler decorates methods of
EventsProcessor subclasses. The method can be
one of: async function (like
echo_message in the example above), sync function (
context manager (
send_excuse_message) or sync context manager
All of the handlers are called in the same order as they are declared in the class body. Middlewares follow the same rule: they are entered in the order of declaration and exited in the reversed order (in a recursive manner).
Sync and async handlers may return a value: if it is not a truthy value then none of the following handlers will be called and event processing will be stopped at the handler which did not return truthy value.
Please notice: if you return nothing from the sync/async handler method (means
return None) then none of the following handlers will be
called. This is an intended default behavior since usually an event requires
a single handler. None is a falsy (not truthy) value.
True from the handler is useful for logging purposes: the logging
method should not block further processing of the event. This is shown in
the example below (
log_update_id) as well as the filtering use case for
admins: if the user is not an admin then
check_admin will return
and no further processing will be done.
Middlewares are based on context managers and are intended to be used for exceptions handling. Also use them when some related actions are required before and after the event is processed by other handlers: for example, for measuring the execution time.
Recap on examples
Let's sum up on the examples:
aioevprocsupports both sync and async handlers and middlewares.
- Every handler or middleware has to be a method of
- If the handler does not return exactly
Truethen the following handlers are not called.
- Middlewares are sync/async context managers.
- Handlers and middlewares are called in the same order as they are declared.
How to use the handlers conditions
Handler usually has to be applied to certain types of events, not all. The following handler will be applied only to updates containing a message:
@handler(lambda event: 'message' in event) async def handle_event(self, event: Event) -> None: pass
If the condition check fails then the next handler condition will be checked:
@handler(lambda event: False) def always_skipped(self, event: Event) -> Literal[False]: # this handler is never called since its predicate always evaluates to False return False # has no effect since this handler is not called # since previous handler condition check failed this one will be checked next @handler(lambda event: 'edited_message' in event) def log_message_edit(self, event: Event) -> None: pass
Please notice: if the handler condition check failed then the handler's return value does not affect the next handlers. The return value of the handler affects the next handlers only if the handler itself is called (meaning that its condition check is passed).
You can specify multiple predicates in a
handler call: this will make handler
to be called only if all of the predicates evaluate to a truthy value
for the event. Example below shows the handers which will be applied only to
updates with text messages:
@handler( lambda event: 'message' in event, lambda event: 'text' in event['message'], ) async def handle_event(self, event: Event) -> None: pass
The predicates are evaluated in the same order as they are declared. So the
above pair of conditions is equivalent to
'message' in event and 'text' in event['message']. This means that
specifying multiple predicates for a single
handler call implements AND
semantics (conditions conjunction).
If you need to apply single handler if any of the conditions is true, use
@handler(lambda event: 'message' in event) @handler(lambda event: 'callback_query' in event) async def handle_event(self, event: Event) -> None: pass
This will apply the handler for either update with a message or update with a callback query. This form implements OR semantics (conditions disjunction).
Please notice: the implementation of
aioevproc checks handlers predicates in
the same order as they are declared. First
'message' in event will be
checked and after that the
'callback_query' in event predicate will be
evaluated. This is a reversed order to how Python applies decorators: Python
applies the most inner decorator first. But
aioevproc applies the most
handler call first since it is more intuitive.
If you need a handler to be applied unconditionally then use just
Please notice: you cannot use
handler() without arguments on a handler with
handler call with arguments since this has no sense:
@handler() # will raise an AssertionError @handler(lambda event: 'message' in event) async def handle_event(self, event: Event) -> None: pass
Don't forget to
return True from unconditionally applied handler to not ignore
all of the following handlers!
Recap on conditions
Let's sum up on conditions:
handlercall accepts multiple predicates as arguments. The handler then will be called only if all of the predicates are true (AND semantics).
- If a handler method (or middleware) is decorated with multiple
handlercalls then the handler will be called if any of the
handlers' conditions is true (OR semantics).
- OR and AND semantics can be combined.
- If the handler's conditions check failed then the handler is skipped and the next handlers' conditions are checked until the matching handler is found.
- All the conditions are checked in the same order as they are declared. The
handlerdecorator is applied first.
- Handler decorated with
handler()w/o arguments is applied unconditionally.
pip install aioevproc
How to run tests
From project root directory:
python -m unittest discover -s tests/unit
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