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Structured Data for Humans

Project description

Python Data Structures for Humans™.

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For more information, please see our documentation: http://schematics.readthedocs.org/en/latest/

About

Schematics is a Python library to combine types into structures, validate them, and transform the shapes of your data based on simple descriptions.

The internals are similar to ORM type systems, but there is no database layer in Schematics. Instead, we believe that building a database layer is made significantly easier when Schematics handles everything but writing the query.

Further, it can be used for a range of tasks where having a database involved may not make sense.

Some common use cases:

Examples

This is a simple Model.

>>> from schematics.models import Model
>>> from schematics.types import StringType, URLType
>>> class Person(Model):
...     name = StringType(required=True)
...     website = URLType()
...
>>> person = Person({'name': u'Joe Strummer',
...                  'website': 'http://soundcloud.com/joestrummer'})
>>> person.name
u'Joe Strummer'

Serializing the data to JSON.

>>> import json
>>> json.dumps(person.to_primitive())
{"name": "Joe Strummer", "website": "http://soundcloud.com/joestrummer"}

Let’s try validating without a name value, since it’s required.

>>> person = Person()
>>> person.website = 'http://www.amontobin.com/'
>>> person.validate()
Traceback (most recent call last):
  File "<stdin>", line 1, in <module>
  File "schematics/models.py", line 231, in validate
    raise ModelValidationError(e.messages)
schematics.exceptions.ModelValidationError: {'name': [u'This field is required.']}

Add the field and validation passes

>>> person = Person()
>>> person.name = 'Amon Tobin'
>>> person.website = 'http://www.amontobin.com/'
>>> person.validate()
>>>

What’s with the fork?

At the top of this projects Github page is says “forked from exfm/dictshield”. James (@j2labs) started dictshield while working for exfm. It was open sourced, so he forked it and continued work on it.

Alas, the name, which was originally a 3am decision to make me James laugh turned into something that was awkward and a little crude, so it was renamed Schematics.

DictShield still exists, but consider anything with that label to be a ghost from this project’s early years.

Testing & Coverage support

Run coverage and check the missing statements.

$ `coverage run --source schematics -m py.test && coverage report`

Project details


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