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eslint-extjs

0.0.1 • Public • Published

eslint-extjs

ESLint rules for projects using the ExtJS framework.

Rule Details

ext-array-foreach

The two main array iterator functions provided by ExtJS, Ext.Array.forEach and Ext.Array.each, differ in that each provides extra functionality for early termination and reverse iteration. The forEach method, however, will delegate to the browser's native Array.forEach implementation where available, for performance. So, in situations where the extra features of each are not needed, forEach should be preferred. As the forEach documentation says:

[Ext.Array.forEach] will simply delegate to the native Array.prototype.forEach method if supported. It doesn't support stopping the iteration by returning false in the callback function like each. However, performance could be much better in modern browsers comparing with each.

The following patterns are considered warnings:

Ext.Array.each(
    ['a', 'b'],
    function() {
        // do something
    }
);

Ext.Array.each(
    ['a', 'b'],
    function() {
        // do something
    },
    this,
    false
);

The following patterns are not considered warnings:

Ext.Array.forEach(
    ['a', 'b'],
    function() {
        // do something
    }
);

Ext.Array.each(
    ['a', 'b'],
    function(item) {
        if (item === 'a') {
            return false;
        }
    }
);

Ext.Array.each(
    ['a', 'b'],
    function() {
        // do something
    },
    this,
    true
);

ext-deps

One problem with larger ExtJS projects is keeping the uses and requires configs for a class synchronized as its body changes over time and dependencies are added and removed. This rule checks that all external references within a particular class have a corresponding entry in the uses or requires config, and that there are no extraneous dependencies listed in the class configuration that are not referenced in the class body.

The following patterns are considered warnings:

Ext.define('App', {
    requires: ['Ext.panel.Panel']
});

Ext.define('App', {
    constructor: function() {
        this.panel = new Ext.panel.Panel();
    }
});

The following patterns are not considered warnings:

Ext.define('App', {
    requires: ['Ext.panel.Panel'],
    
    constructor: function() {
        this.panel = new Ext.panel.Panel();
    }
});

Ext.define('App', {
    extend: 'Ext.panel.Panel'
});

no-ext-create

While using Ext.create for instantiation has some benefits during development, mainly synchronous loading of missing classes, it remains slower than the new operator due to its extra overhead. For projects with properly configured uses and requires blocks, the extra features of Ext.create are not needed, so the new keyword should be preferred in cases where the class name is static. This is confirmed by Sencha employees, one of whom has said:

'Ext.create' is slower than 'new'. Its chief benefit is for situations where the class name is a dynamic value and 'new' is not an option. As long as the 'requires' declarations are correct, the overhead of 'Ext.create' is simply not needed.

The following patterns are considered warnings:

var panel = Ext.create('Ext.util.Something', {
    someConfig: true
});

The following patterns are not considered warnings:

var panel = new Ext.util.Something({
    someConfig: true
});

var panel = Ext.create(getDynamicClassName(), {
    config: true
});

no-ext-multi-def

Best practices for ExtJS 4 dictate that each class definition be placed in its own file, and that the filename should correspond to the class being defined therein. This rule checks that there is no more than one top-level class definition included per file.

The following patterns are considered warnings:

// all in one file
Ext.define('App.First', {
    // ...
});
Ext.define('App.Second', {
    // ...
});

The following patterns are not considered warnings:

// file a
Ext.define('App', {
    // class definition
});

// file b
Ext.define('App', {
    dynamicDefine: function() {
        Ext.define('Dynamic' + Ext.id(), {
            // class definition
        });
    }
});

Keywords

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npm i eslint-extjs

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Version

0.0.1

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  • burnnat