Re: Possible ClojureScript compiler issue...

2016-10-19 Thread John Szakmeister
Fantastic!  Thank you!

-John

On Tue, Oct 18, 2016 at 11:49 PM, David Nolen  wrote:
> This issue is fixed in master now thanks to Thomas Heller. The performance
> hit is negligible.
>
> Thank you for the report.
>
> David
>
> On Tue, Oct 18, 2016 at 3:45 PM, John Szakmeister 
> wrote:
>>
>> On Tue, Oct 18, 2016 at 5:59 AM, Thomas Heller 
>> wrote:
>> > Don't think there is a best practice for your case in particular.
>>
>> Okay.  Earlier in the thread you said "while this issue can be very
>> confusing you will hardly ever run into it when following best
>> practices."  So it seemed to me that perhaps I missing something
>> important, or didn't know about a best practice that would have saved
>> me.  I think the issue here is a bit different though.  There's
>> nothing that would have saved short of knowing that js->clj has this
>> issue lurking in the background. :-)
>>
>> > The issue is that js->cli is built on top of protocols to allow
>> > converting
>> > custom JS types to CLJS types. Which makes it extensible for the price
>> > of
>> > checking protocols. In your case you are converting JSON which cannot
>> > have
>> > custom types, so a custom converter only checking for the very few
>> > possible
>> > JSON types would "fix" your problem (and would probably be a lot
>> > faster).
>>
>> Yep.  OTOH, I don't really need the performance and js->clj would have
>> been just as nice to use, if it worked correctly. :-)
>>
>> > The case can be made that cljs-ajax should not be using js->clj when
>> > converting JSON, maybe even add a json->clj to cljs.core.
>>
>> I think having json->clj would be a nice option.  Though for
>> cljs-ajax, we probably need to roll our own since the api wouldn't be
>> available in older ClojureScript versions.
>>
>> > The sentinel is the "safest" solution but impacts the performance of
>> > everyone, so we should be doing more benchmarks on more platforms before
>> > deciding anything. Benchmarks and Votes on the Jira Issue would help to
>> > push
>> > this along.
>>
>> True, but I think the correctness argument here is pretty valuable.
>> Again, much of what I see out there is the js->clj is the way to
>> convert data, and having this problem lurking seems like setting folks
>> up for failure.  I'm pretty persistent when it comes to
>> troubleshooting this stuff, but I could see others being awfully
>> frustrated by the result.  So I hope that some version of the sentinel
>> patch makes it in. :-)
>>
>> -John
>>
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>
>
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Re: Possible ClojureScript compiler issue...

2016-10-18 Thread David Nolen
This issue is fixed in master now thanks to Thomas Heller. The performance
hit is negligible.

Thank you for the report.

David

On Tue, Oct 18, 2016 at 3:45 PM, John Szakmeister 
wrote:

> On Tue, Oct 18, 2016 at 5:59 AM, Thomas Heller 
> wrote:
> > Don't think there is a best practice for your case in particular.
>
> Okay.  Earlier in the thread you said "while this issue can be very
> confusing you will hardly ever run into it when following best
> practices."  So it seemed to me that perhaps I missing something
> important, or didn't know about a best practice that would have saved
> me.  I think the issue here is a bit different though.  There's
> nothing that would have saved short of knowing that js->clj has this
> issue lurking in the background. :-)
>
> > The issue is that js->cli is built on top of protocols to allow
> converting
> > custom JS types to CLJS types. Which makes it extensible for the price of
> > checking protocols. In your case you are converting JSON which cannot
> have
> > custom types, so a custom converter only checking for the very few
> possible
> > JSON types would "fix" your problem (and would probably be a lot faster).
>
> Yep.  OTOH, I don't really need the performance and js->clj would have
> been just as nice to use, if it worked correctly. :-)
>
> > The case can be made that cljs-ajax should not be using js->clj when
> > converting JSON, maybe even add a json->clj to cljs.core.
>
> I think having json->clj would be a nice option.  Though for
> cljs-ajax, we probably need to roll our own since the api wouldn't be
> available in older ClojureScript versions.
>
> > The sentinel is the "safest" solution but impacts the performance of
> > everyone, so we should be doing more benchmarks on more platforms before
> > deciding anything. Benchmarks and Votes on the Jira Issue would help to
> push
> > this along.
>
> True, but I think the correctness argument here is pretty valuable.
> Again, much of what I see out there is the js->clj is the way to
> convert data, and having this problem lurking seems like setting folks
> up for failure.  I'm pretty persistent when it comes to
> troubleshooting this stuff, but I could see others being awfully
> frustrated by the result.  So I hope that some version of the sentinel
> patch makes it in. :-)
>
> -John
>
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Re: Possible ClojureScript compiler issue...

2016-10-18 Thread John Szakmeister
On Tue, Oct 18, 2016 at 5:59 AM, Thomas Heller  wrote:
> Don't think there is a best practice for your case in particular.

Okay.  Earlier in the thread you said "while this issue can be very
confusing you will hardly ever run into it when following best
practices."  So it seemed to me that perhaps I missing something
important, or didn't know about a best practice that would have saved
me.  I think the issue here is a bit different though.  There's
nothing that would have saved short of knowing that js->clj has this
issue lurking in the background. :-)

> The issue is that js->cli is built on top of protocols to allow converting
> custom JS types to CLJS types. Which makes it extensible for the price of
> checking protocols. In your case you are converting JSON which cannot have
> custom types, so a custom converter only checking for the very few possible
> JSON types would "fix" your problem (and would probably be a lot faster).

Yep.  OTOH, I don't really need the performance and js->clj would have
been just as nice to use, if it worked correctly. :-)

> The case can be made that cljs-ajax should not be using js->clj when
> converting JSON, maybe even add a json->clj to cljs.core.

I think having json->clj would be a nice option.  Though for
cljs-ajax, we probably need to roll our own since the api wouldn't be
available in older ClojureScript versions.

> The sentinel is the "safest" solution but impacts the performance of
> everyone, so we should be doing more benchmarks on more platforms before
> deciding anything. Benchmarks and Votes on the Jira Issue would help to push
> this along.

True, but I think the correctness argument here is pretty valuable.
Again, much of what I see out there is the js->clj is the way to
convert data, and having this problem lurking seems like setting folks
up for failure.  I'm pretty persistent when it comes to
troubleshooting this stuff, but I could see others being awfully
frustrated by the result.  So I hope that some version of the sentinel
patch makes it in. :-)

-John

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Re: Possible ClojureScript compiler issue...

2016-10-18 Thread Gary Trakhman
Just a quick glance makes it look like handlers can be overridden, but I
haven't tried this and I don't think it's documented anywhere:
https://github.com/cognitect/transit-cljs/blob/master/src/cognitect/transit.cljs#L109

On Tue, Oct 18, 2016 at 11:41 AM John Szakmeister 
wrote:

> Yes, you could do that, but it could also do Bad Things.  Namely if
> you have strings that match some of the format, it could be
> misinterpreted as Transit data rather than JSON, so I don't consider
> it a particularly useful solution either.  It just moves where the
> problem can happen. :-(  If there was a way to so "ignore the transit
> extensions", that would change things though.
>
> -John
>
> On Tue, Oct 18, 2016 at 7:36 AM, Gary Trakhman 
> wrote:
> > If you're parsing raw json streams/strings, I think transit claims to be
> a
> > 30x perf improvement over js/JSON.parse+js->clj:
> > http://swannodette.github.io/2014/07/26/transit-clojurescript
> >
> > On Tue, Oct 18, 2016 at 6:41 AM Matching Socks 
> wrote:
> >>
> >> A reliable "implements?" would be better than a fast-and-sometimes-wrong
> >> "implements?".
> >>
> >> With that in mind, have you tried a distinct sentinel object, as opposed
> >> to true?
> >>
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Re: Possible ClojureScript compiler issue...

2016-10-18 Thread John Szakmeister
Yes, you could do that, but it could also do Bad Things.  Namely if
you have strings that match some of the format, it could be
misinterpreted as Transit data rather than JSON, so I don't consider
it a particularly useful solution either.  It just moves where the
problem can happen. :-(  If there was a way to so "ignore the transit
extensions", that would change things though.

-John

On Tue, Oct 18, 2016 at 7:36 AM, Gary Trakhman  wrote:
> If you're parsing raw json streams/strings, I think transit claims to be a
> 30x perf improvement over js/JSON.parse+js->clj:
> http://swannodette.github.io/2014/07/26/transit-clojurescript
>
> On Tue, Oct 18, 2016 at 6:41 AM Matching Socks  wrote:
>>
>> A reliable "implements?" would be better than a fast-and-sometimes-wrong
>> "implements?".
>>
>> With that in mind, have you tried a distinct sentinel object, as opposed
>> to true?
>>
>> --
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Re: Possible ClojureScript compiler issue...

2016-10-18 Thread Gary Trakhman
If you're parsing raw json streams/strings, I think transit claims to be a
30x perf improvement over js/JSON.parse+js->clj:
http://swannodette.github.io/2014/07/26/transit-clojurescript

On Tue, Oct 18, 2016 at 6:41 AM Matching Socks  wrote:

> A reliable "implements?" would be better than a fast-and-sometimes-wrong
> "implements?".
>
> With that in mind, have you tried a distinct sentinel object, as opposed
> to true?
>
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Re: Possible ClojureScript compiler issue...

2016-10-18 Thread Matching Socks
A reliable "implements?" would be better than a fast-and-sometimes-wrong 
"implements?". 

With that in mind, have you tried a distinct sentinel object, as opposed to 
true?  

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Re: Possible ClojureScript compiler issue...

2016-10-18 Thread Thomas Heller
Don't think there is a best practice for your case in particular.

The issue is that js->cli is built on top of protocols to allow converting 
custom JS types to CLJS types. Which makes it extensible for the price of 
checking protocols. In your case you are converting JSON which cannot have 
custom types, so a custom converter only checking for the very few possible 
JSON types would "fix" your problem (and would probably be a lot faster).

The case can be made that cljs-ajax should not be using js->clj when 
converting JSON, maybe even add a json->clj to cljs.core.

The sentinel is the "safest" solution but impacts the performance of 
*everyone*, so we should be doing more benchmarks on more platforms before 
deciding anything. Benchmarks and Votes on the Jira Issue would help to 
push this along.

Cheers,
/thomas

On Tuesday, October 18, 2016 at 10:21:21 AM UTC+2, John Szakmeister wrote:
>
> On Tue, Oct 18, 2016 at 2:59 AM, Thomas Heller  > wrote: 
> [snip] 
> > While this issue can be very confusing you will hardly ever run into it 
> when 
> > following best practices. As David suggested using a custom js->clj here 
> > would prevent the issue and is probably the best course of action 
> > regardless. 
>
> Which best practices?  Is there a good place to read about them?  I've 
> not seen anything that would have steered me away from this problem. 
> In fact, I've seen quite the opposite: js->clj appears to be *the* way 
> to convert from JavaScript data structures to ClojureScript ones. :-( 
>
> FWIW, I did end up putting something together that was able to do what 
> I needed, but it could have easily gone a different direction. 
> js->clj was being called in a library that I'm using (cljs-ajax), and 
> it, fortunately, had a knob that I could turn to just get the raw json 
> back out without running anything through js->clj.  Had the knob been 
> missing, I think the solution would have been much more painful as I'd 
> either have to fork and maintain a copy of the library, migrate to a 
> different library, or write my own to replace it with. :-( 
>
> I also like the sentinel idea.  I hope some version of your patch is 
> incorporated. 
>
> -John 
>

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Re: Possible ClojureScript compiler issue...

2016-10-18 Thread John Szakmeister
On Tue, Oct 18, 2016 at 2:59 AM, Thomas Heller  wrote:
[snip]
> While this issue can be very confusing you will hardly ever run into it when
> following best practices. As David suggested using a custom js->clj here
> would prevent the issue and is probably the best course of action
> regardless.

Which best practices?  Is there a good place to read about them?  I've
not seen anything that would have steered me away from this problem.
In fact, I've seen quite the opposite: js->clj appears to be *the* way
to convert from JavaScript data structures to ClojureScript ones. :-(

FWIW, I did end up putting something together that was able to do what
I needed, but it could have easily gone a different direction.
js->clj was being called in a library that I'm using (cljs-ajax), and
it, fortunately, had a knob that I could turn to just get the raw json
back out without running anything through js->clj.  Had the knob been
missing, I think the solution would have been much more painful as I'd
either have to fork and maintain a copy of the library, migrate to a
different library, or write my own to replace it with. :-(

I also like the sentinel idea.  I hope some version of your patch is
incorporated.

-John

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Re: Possible ClojureScript compiler issue...

2016-10-18 Thread Thomas Heller
Yeah the issue can be quite confusing since the error produced may complain 
about protocols you are not even calling anywhere. I've run into it several 
times when the code ended up checking protocols on js/window. Since that 
has all the munged global variables closure produces just about anything 
can result in a false positive there.

As for the sentinel, there is no notable difference to which sentinel is 
used. Strings, Numbers, boolean, object ... doesn't really matter. object 
with ===/identical? check seemed the simplest without a chance for a false 
positive (any number, string, boolean can in theory still clash).

4) would not be acceptable to me as there are quite a lot of "$cljs..." 
properties and increasing the code size for such a tiny benefit isn't 
really justified IMHO.

While this issue can be very confusing you will hardly ever run into it 
when following best practices. As David suggested using a custom js->clj 
here would prevent the issue and is probably the best course of action 
regardless.

/thomas

On Tuesday, October 18, 2016 at 3:12:40 AM UTC+2, Antonin Hildebrand wrote:
>
> I think one reason why these issues are reported infrequently is because 
> it is really hard to track them down. I can imagine people disable 
> :advanced optimizations or restructure their code instead of hunting down 
> the real cause. John went really far to isolate/demonstrate the issue.
>
> Thanks for posting that sentinel idea, Thomas. It looks really simple. I 
> think instead of sentinel object we could use some large random integer 
> which could have similar performance profile as checking for boolean.
>
> I would add another possible idea:
>
> 4. we could alter google closure compiler with ClojureScript-aware 
> renaming logic, it would preserve prefix $cljs prefix when renaming 
> properties[1]. Also in ClojureScript compiler we would rename all 
> cljs-related properties to use this convention.
>
> Pros:
> 1. This would decrease a chance of clashes. When someone runs into it - it 
> would be quite self-describing that "$cljs" named property is involved.
>
> Cons:
> 1. This would lead to slightly bigger generated code (all the $cljs 
> prefixes which would previously disappear).
> 2. The bigger downside IMO is that we would have to maintain our own fork 
> of Closure Compiler. Which is not that scary with git. It is pretty easy to 
> automate rebasing of a few patch-commits on top of arbitrary complex 
> foreign repo.
>
> [1] 
> https://github.com/google/closure-compiler/blob/5616a66e40c5dc6ec9be9beacfc0ea20d47bbcfc/src/com/google/javascript/jscomp/RenameProperties.java#L284
>
>
>
> On Sunday, October 16, 2016 at 4:36:38 PM UTC+2, Thomas Heller wrote:
>>
>> FWIW I investigated the check with "true" and a sentinel value and found 
>> them to both have a small performance impact over just checking for a 
>> true-ish property.
>>
>> http://dev.clojure.org/jira/browse/CLJS-1658
>>
>> The impact is really small so it might be worth the trade-off.
>>
>> /thomas
>>
>> On Sunday, October 16, 2016 at 3:59:20 PM UTC+2, David Nolen wrote:
>>>
>>> It's true that there other scenarios where you can encounter this but it 
>>> gets reported infrequently enough that I don't think these kinds of 
>>> property name collisions are common.
>>>
>>> Still it has come up before and I think the simplest solution least 
>>> likely to adversely affect performance is to test for a def'onced unique 
>>> object instead of `true`.
>>>
>>> David
>>>
>>> On Sat, Oct 15, 2016 at 8:46 PM, Antonin Hildebrand <
>>> antonin.h...@gmail.com> wrote:
>>>
 Unfortunately, this problem is not specific to `js->clj` only.

 I believe in general under :advanced optimizations, any object which 
 was created or modified by a code which 
 was not subject of the same closure compiler optimization pass could 
 exhibit similar problems when used with ClojureScript core functions like 
 `satisfies?`.

 That also includes working with external data (your case), and working 
 with objects created/modified by adding properties by string names.

 To illustrate, I created a screenshot of cljs type instance with two 
 protocols, to see the internals in dev mode:

 https://dl.dropboxusercontent.com/u/559047/cljs-protocol-internals-01.png
 In the selected text I highlighted part of generated code for 
 `satisfies?` call.

 ClojureScript adds/checks $cljs prefixed properties to objects. These 
 internal properties get renamed by closure compiler.
 So any object which happens to have one of those renamed names 
 independently added as their property will potentially confuse functions 
 like `satisfies?`.

 Possible solutions I see:

 1. use string names for clojurescript internal properties, and avoid 
 clashes by using "unique-enough" prefix even in advanced mode - still not 
 safe solution, but would minimize clash chances

 or 

Re: Possible ClojureScript compiler issue...

2016-10-17 Thread Antonin Hildebrand
I think one reason why these issues are reported infrequently is because it 
is really hard to track them down. I can imagine people disable :advanced 
optimizations or restructure their code instead of hunting down the real 
cause. John went really far to isolate/demonstrate the issue.

Thanks for posting that sentinel idea, Thomas. It looks really simple. I 
think instead of sentinel object we could use some large random integer 
which could have similar performance profile as checking for boolean.

I would add another possible idea:

4. we could alter google closure compiler with ClojureScript-aware renaming 
logic, it would preserve prefix $cljs prefix when renaming properties[1]. 
Also in ClojureScript compiler we would rename all cljs-related properties 
to use this convention.

Pros:
1. This would decrease a chance of clashes. When someone runs into it - it 
would be quite self-describing that "$cljs" named property is involved.

Cons:
1. This would lead to slightly bigger generated code (all the $cljs 
prefixes which would previously disappear).
2. The bigger downside IMO is that we would have to maintain our own fork 
of Closure Compiler. Which is not that scary with git. It is pretty easy to 
automate rebasing of a few patch-commits on top of arbitrary complex 
foreign repo.

[1] 
https://github.com/google/closure-compiler/blob/5616a66e40c5dc6ec9be9beacfc0ea20d47bbcfc/src/com/google/javascript/jscomp/RenameProperties.java#L284



On Sunday, October 16, 2016 at 4:36:38 PM UTC+2, Thomas Heller wrote:
>
> FWIW I investigated the check with "true" and a sentinel value and found 
> them to both have a small performance impact over just checking for a 
> true-ish property.
>
> http://dev.clojure.org/jira/browse/CLJS-1658
>
> The impact is really small so it might be worth the trade-off.
>
> /thomas
>
> On Sunday, October 16, 2016 at 3:59:20 PM UTC+2, David Nolen wrote:
>>
>> It's true that there other scenarios where you can encounter this but it 
>> gets reported infrequently enough that I don't think these kinds of 
>> property name collisions are common.
>>
>> Still it has come up before and I think the simplest solution least 
>> likely to adversely affect performance is to test for a def'onced unique 
>> object instead of `true`.
>>
>> David
>>
>> On Sat, Oct 15, 2016 at 8:46 PM, Antonin Hildebrand <
>> antonin.h...@gmail.com> wrote:
>>
>>> Unfortunately, this problem is not specific to `js->clj` only.
>>>
>>> I believe in general under :advanced optimizations, any object which was 
>>> created or modified by a code which 
>>> was not subject of the same closure compiler optimization pass could 
>>> exhibit similar problems when used with ClojureScript core functions like 
>>> `satisfies?`.
>>>
>>> That also includes working with external data (your case), and working 
>>> with objects created/modified by adding properties by string names.
>>>
>>> To illustrate, I created a screenshot of cljs type instance with two 
>>> protocols, to see the internals in dev mode:
>>> https://dl.dropboxusercontent.com/u/559047/cljs-protocol-internals-01.png
>>> In the selected text I highlighted part of generated code for 
>>> `satisfies?` call.
>>>
>>> ClojureScript adds/checks $cljs prefixed properties to objects. These 
>>> internal properties get renamed by closure compiler.
>>> So any object which happens to have one of those renamed names 
>>> independently added as their property will potentially confuse functions 
>>> like `satisfies?`.
>>>
>>> Possible solutions I see:
>>>
>>> 1. use string names for clojurescript internal properties, and avoid 
>>> clashes by using "unique-enough" prefix even in advanced mode - still not 
>>> safe solution, but would minimize clash chances
>>>
>>> or 
>>>
>>> 2. start tracking which objects belong to cljs land, have one 
>>> "unique-enough" string name as a marker, clojurescript functions like 
>>> satisfies? would check this marker before proceeding further. Still dirty, 
>>> one could clobber cljs properties by modifying a cljs-land-object from 
>>> unaware Javascript code. And this would probably change behaviour of some 
>>> existing code.
>>>
>>> or
>>>
>>> 3. use prototypal inheritance and "hide" all ClojureScript internal 
>>> properties in a new link in the prototype chain, plain javascript objects 
>>> would miss this link so it could be easily detected, properties would not 
>>> clash even if they got same names. ClojureScript functions like satisfies? 
>>> would properly
>>> walk the chain and read properties from proper link which belongs only 
>>> to ClojureScript. Ale we would not need any special "magic" marker - the 
>>> Javascript type of the link in prototype would safely identify it.
>>> I believe this would be correct solution. But I guess, this would be too 
>>> dramatic change in ClojureScript internals and might break a lot of other 
>>> things I currently don't understand. Also performance could get a hit.
>>>
>>> Better ideas, anyone? :-)
>>>

Re: Possible ClojureScript compiler issue...

2016-10-16 Thread Thomas Heller
FWIW I investigated the check with "true" and a sentinel value and found 
them to both have a small performance impact over just checking for a 
true-ish property.

http://dev.clojure.org/jira/browse/CLJS-1658

The impact is really small so it might be worth the trade-off.

/thomas

On Sunday, October 16, 2016 at 3:59:20 PM UTC+2, David Nolen wrote:
>
> It's true that there other scenarios where you can encounter this but it 
> gets reported infrequently enough that I don't think these kinds of 
> property name collisions are common.
>
> Still it has come up before and I think the simplest solution least likely 
> to adversely affect performance is to test for a def'onced unique object 
> instead of `true`.
>
> David
>
> On Sat, Oct 15, 2016 at 8:46 PM, Antonin Hildebrand <
> antonin.h...@gmail.com > wrote:
>
>> Unfortunately, this problem is not specific to `js->clj` only.
>>
>> I believe in general under :advanced optimizations, any object which was 
>> created or modified by a code which 
>> was not subject of the same closure compiler optimization pass could 
>> exhibit similar problems when used with ClojureScript core functions like 
>> `satisfies?`.
>>
>> That also includes working with external data (your case), and working 
>> with objects created/modified by adding properties by string names.
>>
>> To illustrate, I created a screenshot of cljs type instance with two 
>> protocols, to see the internals in dev mode:
>> https://dl.dropboxusercontent.com/u/559047/cljs-protocol-internals-01.png
>> In the selected text I highlighted part of generated code for 
>> `satisfies?` call.
>>
>> ClojureScript adds/checks $cljs prefixed properties to objects. These 
>> internal properties get renamed by closure compiler.
>> So any object which happens to have one of those renamed names 
>> independently added as their property will potentially confuse functions 
>> like `satisfies?`.
>>
>> Possible solutions I see:
>>
>> 1. use string names for clojurescript internal properties, and avoid 
>> clashes by using "unique-enough" prefix even in advanced mode - still not 
>> safe solution, but would minimize clash chances
>>
>> or 
>>
>> 2. start tracking which objects belong to cljs land, have one 
>> "unique-enough" string name as a marker, clojurescript functions like 
>> satisfies? would check this marker before proceeding further. Still dirty, 
>> one could clobber cljs properties by modifying a cljs-land-object from 
>> unaware Javascript code. And this would probably change behaviour of some 
>> existing code.
>>
>> or
>>
>> 3. use prototypal inheritance and "hide" all ClojureScript internal 
>> properties in a new link in the prototype chain, plain javascript objects 
>> would miss this link so it could be easily detected, properties would not 
>> clash even if they got same names. ClojureScript functions like satisfies? 
>> would properly
>> walk the chain and read properties from proper link which belongs only to 
>> ClojureScript. Ale we would not need any special "magic" marker - the 
>> Javascript type of the link in prototype would safely identify it.
>> I believe this would be correct solution. But I guess, this would be too 
>> dramatic change in ClojureScript internals and might break a lot of other 
>> things I currently don't understand. Also performance could get a hit.
>>
>> Better ideas, anyone? :-)
>>
>> ps. don't use :advanced mode when programming atomic reactors in 
>> ClojureScript ;-p
>>
>> On Saturday, October 15, 2016 at 10:59:14 PM UTC+2, John Szakmeister 
>> wrote:
>>
>>> On Sat, Oct 15, 2016 at 2:49 PM, David Nolen  
>>> wrote: 
>>> > This issue is somewhat to be expected if you're going to use 
>>> `js->clj`. This 
>>> > issue has nothing to do with ClojureScript compiler versions - you 
>>> just got 
>>> > lucky before. Google Closure will collapse properties, but some of 
>>> these 
>>> > collapsed properties are going to be used to determine protocol 
>>> membership. 
>>> > That's it. 
>>>
>>> Wow.  I did not that expect that at all.  It makes sense, but it's 
>>> unfortunate. 
>>>
>>> > I suggest just avoiding `js->clj` and using your own simple helper for 
>>> > recursively converting JSON into Clojure values. Changing the 
>>> (admittedly 
>>> > questionable) behavior of `js->clj` will only lead to more breakage. 
>>>
>>> I'll definitely look at alternatives.  It'd be nice if js->clj had 
>>> documentation on this shortcoming though, and perhaps pointers to 
>>> better alternatives. 
>>>
>>> Thanks for the help David! 
>>>
>>> -John 
>>>
>> -- 
>> You received this message because you are subscribed to the Google
>> Groups "Clojure" group.
>> To post to this group, send email to clo...@googlegroups.com 
>> 
>> Note that posts from new members are moderated - please be patient with 
>> your first post.
>> To unsubscribe from this group, send email to
>> clojure+u...@googlegroups.com 
>> For more options, visit this group at
>> 

Re: Possible ClojureScript compiler issue...

2016-10-16 Thread David Nolen
It's true that there other scenarios where you can encounter this but it
gets reported infrequently enough that I don't think these kinds of
property name collisions are common.

Still it has come up before and I think the simplest solution least likely
to adversely affect performance is to test for a def'onced unique object
instead of `true`.

David

On Sat, Oct 15, 2016 at 8:46 PM, Antonin Hildebrand <
antonin.hildebr...@gmail.com> wrote:

> Unfortunately, this problem is not specific to `js->clj` only.
>
> I believe in general under :advanced optimizations, any object which was
> created or modified by a code which
> was not subject of the same closure compiler optimization pass could
> exhibit similar problems when used with ClojureScript core functions like
> `satisfies?`.
>
> That also includes working with external data (your case), and working
> with objects created/modified by adding properties by string names.
>
> To illustrate, I created a screenshot of cljs type instance with two
> protocols, to see the internals in dev mode:
> https://dl.dropboxusercontent.com/u/559047/cljs-protocol-internals-01.png
> In the selected text I highlighted part of generated code for `satisfies?`
> call.
>
> ClojureScript adds/checks $cljs prefixed properties to objects. These
> internal properties get renamed by closure compiler.
> So any object which happens to have one of those renamed names
> independently added as their property will potentially confuse functions
> like `satisfies?`.
>
> Possible solutions I see:
>
> 1. use string names for clojurescript internal properties, and avoid
> clashes by using "unique-enough" prefix even in advanced mode - still not
> safe solution, but would minimize clash chances
>
> or
>
> 2. start tracking which objects belong to cljs land, have one
> "unique-enough" string name as a marker, clojurescript functions like
> satisfies? would check this marker before proceeding further. Still dirty,
> one could clobber cljs properties by modifying a cljs-land-object from
> unaware Javascript code. And this would probably change behaviour of some
> existing code.
>
> or
>
> 3. use prototypal inheritance and "hide" all ClojureScript internal
> properties in a new link in the prototype chain, plain javascript objects
> would miss this link so it could be easily detected, properties would not
> clash even if they got same names. ClojureScript functions like satisfies?
> would properly
> walk the chain and read properties from proper link which belongs only to
> ClojureScript. Ale we would not need any special "magic" marker - the
> Javascript type of the link in prototype would safely identify it.
> I believe this would be correct solution. But I guess, this would be too
> dramatic change in ClojureScript internals and might break a lot of other
> things I currently don't understand. Also performance could get a hit.
>
> Better ideas, anyone? :-)
>
> ps. don't use :advanced mode when programming atomic reactors in
> ClojureScript ;-p
>
> On Saturday, October 15, 2016 at 10:59:14 PM UTC+2, John Szakmeister wrote:
>
>> On Sat, Oct 15, 2016 at 2:49 PM, David Nolen 
>> wrote:
>> > This issue is somewhat to be expected if you're going to use `js->clj`.
>> This
>> > issue has nothing to do with ClojureScript compiler versions - you just
>> got
>> > lucky before. Google Closure will collapse properties, but some of
>> these
>> > collapsed properties are going to be used to determine protocol
>> membership.
>> > That's it.
>>
>> Wow.  I did not that expect that at all.  It makes sense, but it's
>> unfortunate.
>>
>> > I suggest just avoiding `js->clj` and using your own simple helper for
>> > recursively converting JSON into Clojure values. Changing the
>> (admittedly
>> > questionable) behavior of `js->clj` will only lead to more breakage.
>>
>> I'll definitely look at alternatives.  It'd be nice if js->clj had
>> documentation on this shortcoming though, and perhaps pointers to
>> better alternatives.
>>
>> Thanks for the help David!
>>
>> -John
>>
> --
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> Groups "Clojure" group.
> To post to this group, send email to clojure@googlegroups.com
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> your first post.
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Re: Possible ClojureScript compiler issue...

2016-10-15 Thread Antonin Hildebrand
Unfortunately, this problem is not specific to `js->clj` only.

I believe in general under :advanced optimizations, any object which was 
created or modified by a code which 
was not subject of the same closure compiler optimization pass could 
exhibit similar problems when used with ClojureScript core functions like 
`satisfies?`.

That also includes working with external data (your case), and working with 
objects created/modified by adding properties by string names.

To illustrate, I created a screenshot of cljs type instance with two 
protocols, to see the internals in dev mode:
https://dl.dropboxusercontent.com/u/559047/cljs-protocol-internals-01.png
In the selected text I highlighted part of generated code for `satisfies?` 
call.

ClojureScript adds/checks $cljs prefixed properties to objects. These 
internal properties get renamed by closure compiler.
So any object which happens to have one of those renamed names 
independently added as their property will potentially confuse functions 
like `satisfies?`.

Possible solutions I see:

1. use string names for clojurescript internal properties, and avoid 
clashes by using "unique-enough" prefix even in advanced mode - still not 
safe solution, but would minimize clash chances

or 

2. start tracking which objects belong to cljs land, have one 
"unique-enough" string name as a marker, clojurescript functions like 
satisfies? would check this marker before proceeding further. Still dirty, 
one could clobber cljs properties by modifying a cljs-land-object from 
unaware Javascript code. And this would probably change behaviour of some 
existing code.

or

3. use prototypal inheritance and "hide" all ClojureScript internal 
properties in a new link in the prototype chain, plain javascript objects 
would miss this link so it could be easily detected, properties would not 
clash even if they got same names. ClojureScript functions like satisfies? 
would properly
walk the chain and read properties from proper link which belongs only to 
ClojureScript. Ale we would not need any special "magic" marker - the 
Javascript type of the link in prototype would safely identify it.
I believe this would be correct solution. But I guess, this would be too 
dramatic change in ClojureScript internals and might break a lot of other 
things I currently don't understand. Also performance could get a hit.

Better ideas, anyone? :-)

ps. don't use :advanced mode when programming atomic reactors in 
ClojureScript ;-p

On Saturday, October 15, 2016 at 10:59:14 PM UTC+2, John Szakmeister wrote:
>
> On Sat, Oct 15, 2016 at 2:49 PM, David Nolen  > wrote: 
> > This issue is somewhat to be expected if you're going to use `js->clj`. 
> This 
> > issue has nothing to do with ClojureScript compiler versions - you just 
> got 
> > lucky before. Google Closure will collapse properties, but some of these 
> > collapsed properties are going to be used to determine protocol 
> membership. 
> > That's it. 
>
> Wow.  I did not that expect that at all.  It makes sense, but it's 
> unfortunate. 
>
> > I suggest just avoiding `js->clj` and using your own simple helper for 
> > recursively converting JSON into Clojure values. Changing the 
> (admittedly 
> > questionable) behavior of `js->clj` will only lead to more breakage. 
>
> I'll definitely look at alternatives.  It'd be nice if js->clj had 
> documentation on this shortcoming though, and perhaps pointers to 
> better alternatives. 
>
> Thanks for the help David! 
>
> -John 
>

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Re: Possible ClojureScript compiler issue...

2016-10-15 Thread John Szakmeister
On Sat, Oct 15, 2016 at 2:49 PM, David Nolen  wrote:
> This issue is somewhat to be expected if you're going to use `js->clj`. This
> issue has nothing to do with ClojureScript compiler versions - you just got
> lucky before. Google Closure will collapse properties, but some of these
> collapsed properties are going to be used to determine protocol membership.
> That's it.

Wow.  I did not that expect that at all.  It makes sense, but it's unfortunate.

> I suggest just avoiding `js->clj` and using your own simple helper for
> recursively converting JSON into Clojure values. Changing the (admittedly
> questionable) behavior of `js->clj` will only lead to more breakage.

I'll definitely look at alternatives.  It'd be nice if js->clj had
documentation on this shortcoming though, and perhaps pointers to
better alternatives.

Thanks for the help David!

-John

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Re: Possible ClojureScript compiler issue...

2016-10-15 Thread David Nolen
This issue is somewhat to be expected if you're going to use `js->clj`.
This issue has nothing to do with ClojureScript compiler versions - you
just got lucky before. Google Closure will collapse properties, but some of
these collapsed properties are going to be used to determine protocol
membership. That's it.

I suggest just avoiding `js->clj` and using your own simple helper for
recursively converting JSON into Clojure values. Changing the (admittedly
questionable) behavior of `js->clj` will only lead to more breakage.

HTH,
David

On Sat, Oct 15, 2016 at 11:43 AM, John Szakmeister 
wrote:

> I've been using ClojureScript rather successfully for a year now, but
> ran into an interesting issue recently.
>
> I've discovered that js->clj isn't quite working as expected.  After
> quite a bit of tearing things down and apart, I discovered it was one
> of the keys in some JSON data coming back from the server that looks
> like:
>
> "Bi": 8
>
> And the resultant error would be:
>
> No protocol method IEncodeClojure.-js->clj defined for type
> object: [object Object]
>
> I don't know why this particular sequence caused a problem, but I
> ended trying to vary things a bit just to see what happens.  If I use:
>
> "Bi": 0
>
> I don't see the issue.  Any non-zero value though does seem to bring
> the problem about for this sequence of letters though.  Similarly, I
> tried varying the two letter sequence, and discovered two others with
> similar problems: Ai, and ba.  The latter brought about a different
> error:
>
> [object Object] is not ISeqable
>
> And the pattern with the value needing to be non-zero follows.  If the
> value associated with the key is 0, then I don't see a problem.
>
> As I wasn't seeing this issue before, I backpedaled my version of the
> ClojureScript compiler and eventually found that 1.9.56 didn't seem to
> sufffer from the problem.  After checking out ClojureScript, and
> bisecting more I found that commit
> bcf60ce194e5292fbc5c4b2d89dfc5a7b886b94c is when the behavior changed
> from behaving correctly to behaving badly, but I think it's a false
> positive.
>
> I then created a much smaller test case, with no other libraries
> involved.  This time it's a different set of values that are broken:
>
> * "Ta" with a non-zero value gives: [object Object] is not ISeqable
>
> * "Ub" with a non-zero value gives: No protocol method
> IEmptyableCollection.-empty defined for type object: [object Object]
>
> * "Wb" with a non-zero value gives: No protocol method
> IEncodeClojure.-js->clj defined for type object: [object Object]
>
> If I back up to before the previously mentioned commit, I can still
> cause the problem, though the letter sequences change a bit.
>
> Also, this only appears to happen with advanced optimizations.  With
> no optimizations or with whitespace optimizations, there's no issues.
> So it smells like a strange interaction between the ClojureScript
> runtime and the compiler.
>
> Has anyone seen an issue like this before?  Does anyone have any ideas
> what is going on?  We have these short keys in our data, and it'd be
> pretty painful to make them something else (especially since the names
> are meaningful to those in the know, despite them being cryptic--they
> refer to bit settings on various motors).
>
> I'd be happy to file a ticket, if that's what needs to get done too.
>
> Thanks!
>
> -John
>
> PS Here's the code I used to hunt down problematic keys:
>
> (def alphabet [\a \b \c \d \e \f \g \h \i \j \k \l \m \n \o \p \q \r \s \t
> \u
>\v \w \x \y \z \A \B \C \D \E \F \G \H \I \J \K \L \M \N \O
> \P
>\Q \R \S \T \U \V \W \X \Y \Z])
>
> (enable-console-print!)
>
> (defn ^:export main-page []
>   (println"Starting...")
>   (doseq [c1 alphabet
>   c2 alphabet
>   i  (range 256)]
> (let [s (str "{\"" c1 c2 "\": " i "}")]
>   (try
> ;; (prn :parse-s (js/JSON.parse s))
> ;; (prn :js-clj-parse (js->clj (js/JSON.parse s)))
> (js->clj (js/JSON.parse s))
> (catch js/Error e
>   (println "didn't work" s (str e
>))
>   (println "Done!"))
>
> Then you can observe the results from the JS console.
>
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