blob: 581c8518a8633e4185a0307a00f0317b0f02da70 [file] [log] [blame]
"""Code parsing for Coverage."""
import dis, re, sys, token, tokenize
from coverage.backward import set, sorted, StringIO # pylint: disable=W0622
from coverage.backward import open_source, range # pylint: disable=W0622
from coverage.backward import reversed # pylint: disable=W0622
from coverage.backward import bytes_to_ints
from coverage.bytecode import ByteCodes, CodeObjects
from coverage.misc import nice_pair, expensive, join_regex
from coverage.misc import CoverageException, NoSource, NotPython
class CodeParser(object):
"""Parse code to find executable lines, excluded lines, etc."""
def __init__(self, text=None, filename=None, exclude=None):
Source can be provided as `text`, the text itself, or `filename`, from
which the text will be read. Excluded lines are those that match
`exclude`, a regex.
assert text or filename, "CodeParser needs either text or filename"
self.filename = filename or "<code>"
self.text = text
if not self.text:
sourcef = open_source(self.filename)
self.text =
except IOError:
_, err, _ = sys.exc_info()
raise NoSource(
"No source for code: '%s': %s" % (self.filename, err)
# Scrap the BOM if it exists.
if self.text and ord(self.text[0]) == 0xfeff:
self.text = self.text[1:]
self.exclude = exclude
self.show_tokens = False
# The text lines of the parsed code.
self.lines = self.text.split('\n')
# The line numbers of excluded lines of code.
self.excluded = set()
# The line numbers of docstring lines.
self.docstrings = set()
# The line numbers of class definitions.
self.classdefs = set()
# A dict mapping line numbers to (lo,hi) for multi-line statements.
self.multiline = {}
# The line numbers that start statements.
self.statement_starts = set()
# Lazily-created ByteParser
self._byte_parser = None
def _get_byte_parser(self):
"""Create a ByteParser on demand."""
if not self._byte_parser:
self._byte_parser = \
ByteParser(text=self.text, filename=self.filename)
return self._byte_parser
byte_parser = property(_get_byte_parser)
def lines_matching(self, *regexes):
"""Find the lines matching one of a list of regexes.
Returns a set of line numbers, the lines that contain a match for one
of the regexes in `regexes`. The entire line needn't match, just a
part of it.
regex_c = re.compile(join_regex(regexes))
matches = set()
for i, ltext in enumerate(self.lines):
return matches
def _raw_parse(self):
"""Parse the source to find the interesting facts about its lines.
A handful of member fields are updated.
# Find lines which match an exclusion pattern.
if self.exclude:
self.excluded = self.lines_matching(self.exclude)
# Tokenize, to find excluded suites, to find docstrings, and to find
# multi-line statements.
indent = 0
exclude_indent = 0
excluding = False
prev_toktype = token.INDENT
first_line = None
empty = True
tokgen = tokenize.generate_tokens(StringIO(self.text).readline)
for toktype, ttext, (slineno, _), (elineno, _), ltext in tokgen:
if self.show_tokens: # pragma: not covered
print("%10s %5s %-20r %r" % (
tokenize.tok_name.get(toktype, toktype),
nice_pair((slineno, elineno)), ttext, ltext
if toktype == token.INDENT:
indent += 1
elif toktype == token.DEDENT:
indent -= 1
elif toktype == token.NAME and ttext == 'class':
# Class definitions look like branches in the byte code, so
# we need to exclude them. The simplest way is to note the
# lines with the 'class' keyword.
elif toktype == token.OP and ttext == ':':
if not excluding and elineno in self.excluded:
# Start excluding a suite. We trigger off of the colon
# token so that the #pragma comment will be recognized on
# the same line as the colon.
exclude_indent = indent
excluding = True
elif toktype == token.STRING and prev_toktype == token.INDENT:
# Strings that are first on an indented line are docstrings.
# (a trick from in the stdlib.) This works for
# 99.9999% of cases. For the rest (!) see:
self.docstrings.update(range(slineno, elineno+1))
elif toktype == token.NEWLINE:
if first_line is not None and elineno != first_line:
# We're at the end of a line, and we've ended on a
# different line than the first line of the statement,
# so record a multi-line range.
rng = (first_line, elineno)
for l in range(first_line, elineno+1):
self.multiline[l] = rng
first_line = None
if ttext.strip() and toktype != tokenize.COMMENT:
# A non-whitespace token.
empty = False
if first_line is None:
# The token is not whitespace, and is the first in a
# statement.
first_line = slineno
# Check whether to end an excluded suite.
if excluding and indent <= exclude_indent:
excluding = False
if excluding:
prev_toktype = toktype
# Find the starts of the executable statements.
if not empty:
def first_line(self, line):
"""Return the first line number of the statement including `line`."""
rng = self.multiline.get(line)
if rng:
first_line = rng[0]
first_line = line
return first_line
def first_lines(self, lines, ignore=None):
"""Map the line numbers in `lines` to the correct first line of the
Skip any line mentioned in `ignore`.
Returns a sorted list of the first lines.
ignore = ignore or []
lset = set()
for l in lines:
if l in ignore:
new_l = self.first_line(l)
if new_l not in ignore:
return sorted(lset)
def parse_source(self):
"""Parse source text to find executable lines, excluded lines, etc.
Return values are 1) a sorted list of executable line numbers, and
2) a sorted list of excluded line numbers.
Reported line numbers are normalized to the first line of multi-line
except (tokenize.TokenError, IndentationError):
_, tokerr, _ = sys.exc_info()
msg, lineno = tokerr.args
raise NotPython(
"Couldn't parse '%s' as Python source: '%s' at %s" %
(self.filename, msg, lineno)
excluded_lines = self.first_lines(self.excluded)
ignore = excluded_lines + list(self.docstrings)
lines = self.first_lines(self.statement_starts, ignore)
return lines, excluded_lines
def arcs(self):
"""Get information about the arcs available in the code.
Returns a sorted list of line number pairs. Line numbers have been
normalized to the first line of multiline statements.
all_arcs = []
for l1, l2 in self.byte_parser._all_arcs():
fl1 = self.first_line(l1)
fl2 = self.first_line(l2)
if fl1 != fl2:
all_arcs.append((fl1, fl2))
return sorted(all_arcs)
arcs = expensive(arcs)
def exit_counts(self):
"""Get a mapping from line numbers to count of exits from that line.
Excluded lines are excluded.
excluded_lines = self.first_lines(self.excluded)
exit_counts = {}
for l1, l2 in self.arcs():
if l1 < 0:
# Don't ever report -1 as a line number
if l1 in excluded_lines:
# Don't report excluded lines as line numbers.
if l2 in excluded_lines:
# Arcs to excluded lines shouldn't count.
if l1 not in exit_counts:
exit_counts[l1] = 0
exit_counts[l1] += 1
# Class definitions have one extra exit, so remove one for each:
for l in self.classdefs:
# Ensure key is there: classdefs can include excluded lines.
if l in exit_counts:
exit_counts[l] -= 1
return exit_counts
exit_counts = expensive(exit_counts)
## Opcodes that guide the ByteParser.
def _opcode(name):
"""Return the opcode by name from the dis module."""
return dis.opmap[name]
def _opcode_set(*names):
"""Return a set of opcodes by the names in `names`."""
s = set()
for name in names:
except KeyError:
return s
# Opcodes that leave the code object.
OPS_CODE_END = _opcode_set('RETURN_VALUE')
# Opcodes that unconditionally end the code chunk.
OPS_CHUNK_END = _opcode_set(
# Opcodes that unconditionally begin a new code chunk. By starting new chunks
# with unconditional jump instructions, we neatly deal with jumps to jumps
# properly.
# Opcodes that push a block on the block stack.
OPS_PUSH_BLOCK = _opcode_set(
# Block types for exception handling.
# Opcodes that pop a block from the block stack.
OPS_POP_BLOCK = _opcode_set('POP_BLOCK')
# Opcodes that have a jump destination, but aren't really a jump.
# Individual opcodes we need below.
COMPARE_EXCEPTION = 10 # just have to get this const from the code.
class ByteParser(object):
"""Parse byte codes to understand the structure of code."""
def __init__(self, code=None, text=None, filename=None):
if code:
self.code = code
self.text = text
if not text:
assert filename, "If no code or text, need a filename"
sourcef = open_source(filename)
text =
self.text = text
# Python 2.3 and 2.4 don't like partial last lines, so be sure
# the text ends nicely for them.
self.code = compile(text + '\n', filename, "exec")
except SyntaxError:
_, synerr, _ = sys.exc_info()
raise NotPython(
"Couldn't parse '%s' as Python source: '%s' at line %d" %
(filename, synerr.msg, synerr.lineno)
# Alternative Python implementations don't always provide all the
# attributes on code objects that we need to do the analysis.
for attr in ['co_lnotab', 'co_firstlineno', 'co_consts', 'co_code']:
if not hasattr(self.code, attr):
raise CoverageException(
"This implementation of Python doesn't support code "
"Run under CPython for this command."
def child_parsers(self):
"""Iterate over all the code objects nested within this one.
The iteration includes `self` as its first value.
children = CodeObjects(self.code)
return [ByteParser(code=c, text=self.text) for c in children]
def _bytes_lines(self):
"""Map byte offsets to line numbers in `code`.
Uses co_lnotab described in Python/compile.c to map byte offsets to
line numbers. Produces a sequence: (b0, l0), (b1, l1), ...
Only byte offsets that correspond to line numbers are included in the
# Adapted from in the standard library.
byte_increments = bytes_to_ints(self.code.co_lnotab[0::2])
line_increments = bytes_to_ints(self.code.co_lnotab[1::2])
last_line_num = None
line_num = self.code.co_firstlineno
byte_num = 0
for byte_incr, line_incr in zip(byte_increments, line_increments):
if byte_incr:
if line_num != last_line_num:
yield (byte_num, line_num)
last_line_num = line_num
byte_num += byte_incr
line_num += line_incr
if line_num != last_line_num:
yield (byte_num, line_num)
def _find_statements(self):
"""Find the statements in `self.code`.
Produce a sequence of line numbers that start statements. Recurses
into all code objects reachable from `self.code`.
for bp in self.child_parsers():
# Get all of the lineno information from this code.
for _, l in bp._bytes_lines():
yield l
def _block_stack_repr(self, block_stack):
"""Get a string version of `block_stack`, for debugging."""
blocks = ", ".join(
["(%s, %r)" % (dis.opname[b[0]], b[1]) for b in block_stack]
return "[" + blocks + "]"
def _split_into_chunks(self):
"""Split the code object into a list of `Chunk` objects.
Each chunk is only entered at its first instruction, though there can
be many exits from a chunk.
Returns a list of `Chunk` objects.
# The list of chunks so far, and the one we're working on.
chunks = []
chunk = None
# A dict mapping byte offsets of line starts to the line numbers.
bytes_lines_map = dict(self._bytes_lines())
# The block stack: loops and try blocks get pushed here for the
# implicit jumps that can occur.
# Each entry is a tuple: (block type, destination)
block_stack = []
# Some op codes are followed by branches that should be ignored. This
# is a count of how many ignores are left.
ignore_branch = 0
# We have to handle the last two bytecodes specially.
ult = penult = None
# Get a set of all of the jump-to points.
jump_to = set()
for bc in ByteCodes(self.code.co_code):
if bc.jump_to >= 0:
chunk_lineno = 0
# Walk the byte codes building chunks.
for bc in ByteCodes(self.code.co_code):
# Maybe have to start a new chunk
start_new_chunk = False
first_chunk = False
if bc.offset in bytes_lines_map:
# Start a new chunk for each source line number.
start_new_chunk = True
chunk_lineno = bytes_lines_map[bc.offset]
first_chunk = True
elif bc.offset in jump_to:
# To make chunks have a single entrance, we have to make a new
# chunk when we get to a place some bytecode jumps to.
start_new_chunk = True
elif bc.op in OPS_CHUNK_BEGIN:
# Jumps deserve their own unnumbered chunk. This fixes
# problems with jumps to jumps getting confused.
start_new_chunk = True
if not chunk or start_new_chunk:
if chunk:
chunk = Chunk(bc.offset, chunk_lineno, first_chunk)
# Look at the opcode
if bc.jump_to >= 0 and bc.op not in OPS_NO_JUMP:
if ignore_branch:
# Someone earlier wanted us to ignore this branch.
ignore_branch -= 1
# The opcode has a jump, it's an exit for this chunk.
if bc.op in OPS_CODE_END:
# The opcode can exit the code object.
if bc.op in OPS_PUSH_BLOCK:
# The opcode adds a block to the block_stack.
block_stack.append((bc.op, bc.jump_to))
if bc.op in OPS_POP_BLOCK:
# The opcode pops a block from the block stack.
if bc.op in OPS_CHUNK_END:
# This opcode forces the end of the chunk.
if bc.op == OP_BREAK_LOOP:
# A break is implicit: jump where the top of the
# block_stack points.
chunk = None
if bc.op == OP_END_FINALLY:
# For the finally clause we need to find the closest exception
# block, and use its jump target as an exit.
for block in reversed(block_stack):
if block[0] in OPS_EXCEPT_BLOCKS:
if bc.op == OP_COMPARE_OP and bc.arg == COMPARE_EXCEPTION:
# This is an except clause. We want to overlook the next
# branch, so that except's don't count as branches.
ignore_branch += 1
penult = ult
ult = bc
if chunks:
# The last two bytecodes could be a dummy "return None" that
# shouldn't be counted as real code. Every Python code object seems
# to end with a return, and a "return None" is inserted if there
# isn't an explicit return in the source.
if ult and penult:
if penult.op == OP_LOAD_CONST and ult.op == OP_RETURN_VALUE:
if self.code.co_consts[penult.arg] is None:
# This is "return None", but is it dummy? A real line
# would be a last chunk all by itself.
if chunks[-1].byte != penult.offset:
ex = -self.code.co_firstlineno
# Split the last chunk
last_chunk = chunks[-1]
chunk = Chunk(
penult.offset, last_chunk.line, False
# Give all the chunks a length.
chunks[-1].length = bc.next_offset - chunks[-1].byte # pylint: disable=W0631,C0301
for i in range(len(chunks)-1):
chunks[i].length = chunks[i+1].byte - chunks[i].byte
return chunks
def validate_chunks(self, chunks):
"""Validate the rule that chunks have a single entrance."""
# starts is the entrances to the chunks
starts = set([ch.byte for ch in chunks])
for ch in chunks:
assert all([(ex in starts or ex < 0) for ex in ch.exits])
def _arcs(self):
"""Find the executable arcs in the code.
Yields pairs: (from,to). From and to are integer line numbers. If
from is < 0, then the arc is an entrance into the code object. If to
is < 0, the arc is an exit from the code object.
chunks = self._split_into_chunks()
# A map from byte offsets to chunks jumped into.
byte_chunks = dict([(c.byte, c) for c in chunks])
# There's always an entrance at the first chunk.
yield (-1, byte_chunks[0].line)
# Traverse from the first chunk in each line, and yield arcs where
# the trace function will be invoked.
for chunk in chunks:
if not chunk.first:
chunks_considered = set()
chunks_to_consider = [chunk]
while chunks_to_consider:
# Get the chunk we're considering, and make sure we don't
# consider it again
this_chunk = chunks_to_consider.pop()
# For each exit, add the line number if the trace function
# would be triggered, or add the chunk to those being
# considered if not.
for ex in this_chunk.exits:
if ex < 0:
yield (chunk.line, ex)
next_chunk = byte_chunks[ex]
if next_chunk in chunks_considered:
# The trace function is invoked if visiting the first
# bytecode in a line, or if the transition is a
# backward jump.
backward_jump = next_chunk.byte < this_chunk.byte
if next_chunk.first or backward_jump:
if next_chunk.line != chunk.line:
yield (chunk.line, next_chunk.line)
def _all_chunks(self):
"""Returns a list of `Chunk` objects for this code and its children.
See `_split_into_chunks` for details.
chunks = []
for bp in self.child_parsers():
return chunks
def _all_arcs(self):
"""Get the set of all arcs in this code object and its children.
See `_arcs` for details.
arcs = set()
for bp in self.child_parsers():
return arcs
class Chunk(object):
"""A sequence of byte codes with a single entrance.
To analyze byte code, we have to divide it into chunks, sequences of byte
codes such that each chunk has only one entrance, the first instruction in
the block.
This is almost the CS concept of `basic block`_, except that we're willing
to have many exits from a chunk, and "basic block" is a more cumbersome
.. _basic block:
`line` is the source line number containing this chunk.
`first` is true if this is the first chunk in the source line.
An exit < 0 means the chunk can leave the code (return). The exit is
the negative of the starting line number of the code block.
def __init__(self, byte, line, first):
self.byte = byte
self.line = line
self.first = first
self.length = 0
self.exits = set()
def __repr__(self):
if self.first:
bang = "!"
bang = ""
return "<%d+%d @%d%s %r>" % (
self.byte, self.length, self.line, bang, list(self.exits)