1. 01 May, 2021 1 commit
  2. 27 Mar, 2021 1 commit
  3. 30 Jan, 2021 1 commit
  4. 11 Oct, 2018 1 commit
  5. 09 Oct, 2018 3 commits
  6. 08 Oct, 2018 1 commit
  7. 06 Aug, 2018 1 commit
    • Stefan Cameron's avatar
      MAJOR REFACTORING: ARRAY args, validations, and validators · d399830e
      Stefan Cameron authored
      All tests are passing, however coverage has dropped and needs
      some attention.
      - ARRAY type: In fully-qualified notation, the typeset must now
        be specified in the `typeset` property of the args object. The
        shorthand notation is no longer supported in fully-qualified
        typesets (i.e. an element with a JavaScript type of Array directly
        inside an Array typeset is no longer valid). This makes Arrays
        no longer a syntactical exception, keeping things more consistent.
        Shorthand: [[STRING]], array (possibly empty) of non-empty strings.
        Fully-qualified: [ARRAY, {typeset: STRING}], equivalent to above.
      - Validations and Validators:
        The primary motivation behind this major change was to get to the
        point where the Validators could return RtvSuccess/RtvError objects
        without causing cyclical dependency issues within the library.
        Validations (e.g. is<Type>() or is<Pseudo-Type>()) are now stictly
        used to check a value as being one of the types defined in this
        library. They do not consider type arguments, if applicable, and
        always validate assuming the REQUIRED qualifier. They are meant
        to be leaf modules. See /src/lib/validation/validation.jsdoc for
        more details. For example, isString() checks that a value is a
        non-empty string (which is the REQUIRED qualifier rule).
        Validators (e.g. val<Type>()) now use their pertaining Validations,
        consider the qualifier and args (as before), and now return an
        RtvSuccess object if validation passes, or an RtvError object if
        validation fails. This allows for better identification of errors
        in deeply-nested values (e.g. a shape that includes an array of
        shapes where the nested shape causes the failure). For example,
        valString() uses isString() and considers the qualifier (to permit
        an empty string in the non-REQUIRED case) and arguments, if any.
  8. 16 Sep, 2017 1 commit