Duy Nguyen <pclo...@gmail.com> writes:
> On Thu, Feb 20, 2014 at 3:17 AM, Junio C Hamano <gits...@pobox.com> wrote:
>>> + strbuf_setlen(sb, len);
>>> + strbuf_add(sb, s, strlen(s));
>> I am not sure addstr_at() gives us a good abstraction, or at least
>> the name conveys what it does well not to confuse readers.
>> At first after only seeing its name, I would have expected that it
>> would splice the given string into an existing strbuf at the
>> location, not chopping the existing strbuf at the location and
> I think I invented a few new strbuf_* in this series and this is one
> of them. We have about ~14 other places in current code that do
> similar pattern: set length back, then add something on top.
Yes, and you can count getline/getwholeline as a special case to
chomp to empty at the beginning. I am not opposed to a helper to
give us an easy access to this common pattern.
It was just the name "addstr-at" did not sound, at least to me, what
it does, i.e. "replace with s from the pos to the end", which I
think is the same thing as a single-liner:
strbuf_splice(sb, pos, sb->len - pos, s, strlen(s))
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