[etoys-dev] [squeakland] how to hide ALL connectors to/from a specific node in the Connectors package?
karlramberg at gmail.com
Tue Sep 17 14:36:10 EDT 2013
#tellAllIncomingConnections: aMessageSelector and #tellAllOutgoingConnections:
are just the first level connectors directly connected to the morph in
question. Its one level deep.
You can look at
If you change
self costume successors do:
self costume allSuccessors do:
you get a graph of all the morphs successors to the morph
This is IMO a bug. It says tellAllSuccessors but tells only the first node
in the successor graph.
Same goes for tellAllPredecessors:
On Sat, Sep 14, 2013 at 10:45 PM, Lawson English <lenglish5 at cox.net> wrote:
> I'll try again:
> I have 19 Connectors nodes showing in my project.
> There are 19 x 18 connectors -a fully connected graph.
> I want to be able to easily tell all connectors to hide using Etoys
> scripting. I already know how to do this with Squeak, but it isn't obvious
> at all how to make it work with etoys, despite the existence of a scripting
> option "tellAllIncomingConnections" and "tellAllOutgoingConnections"
> I can't figure it out.
> I've dropped down into the System browser and looked at the Smalltalk code
> #tellAllIncomingConnections: aMessageSelector
> #tellAllOutgoingConnections: aMessageSelector
> "Send the given message selector to all the players of the receiver's
> costume's outgoing connections"
> self costume outgoingConnections do:
> [:m |
> m playerRepresented ifNotNilDo:
> [:p | p performScriptIfCan: aMessageSelector]]
> I've even tried putting ^#hide into the script.
> Is this aspect of Connectors + Etoys broken or am I missing something?
> I can specify a SPECIFIC Connector to hide, but I have potentially 19 x 18
> or even 256 x 255 of them to work with, so obviously this isn't an option.
> Do I have to go with my incredibly cumbersome code I worked out in my
> Squeak youtube tutorials and stick that into a script, instead?
> Squeak from the very start (introduction to Squeak and Pharo Smalltalk for
> the (almost) complete and compleate beginner).
> "Debugging is twice as hard as writing the code in the first place.
> Therefore, if you write the code as cleverly as possible, you are, by
> definition, not smart enough to debug it." - Brian Kernighan
> squeakland mailing list
> squeakland at squeakland.org
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