codeclimate/codeclimate

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Prefer {...} over do...end for functional blocks.
Open

        name.gsub(/^#{NAMESPACE}::/, "").split("::").map do |part|
Severity: Minor
Found in lib/cc/cli/command.rb by rubocop

Check for uses of braces or do/end around single line or multi-line blocks.

Example: EnforcedStyle: linecountbased (default)

# bad - single line block
items.each do |item| item / 5 end

# good - single line block
items.each { |item| item / 5 }

# bad - multi-line block
things.map { |thing|
  something = thing.some_method
  process(something)
}

# good - multi-line block
things.map do |thing|
  something = thing.some_method
  process(something)
end

Example: EnforcedStyle: semantic

# Prefer `do...end` over `{...}` for procedural blocks.

# return value is used/assigned
# bad
foo = map do |x|
  x
end
puts (map do |x|
  x
end)

# return value is not used out of scope
# good
map do |x|
  x
end

# Prefer `{...}` over `do...end` for functional blocks.

# return value is not used out of scope
# bad
each { |x|
  x
}

# return value is used/assigned
# good
foo = map { |x|
  x
}
map { |x|
  x
}.inspect

# The AllowBracesOnProceduralOneLiners option is ignored unless the
# EnforcedStyle is set to `semantic`. If so:

# If the AllowBracesOnProceduralOneLiners option is unspecified, or
# set to `false` or any other falsey value, then semantic purity is
# maintained, so one-line procedural blocks must use do-end, not
# braces.

# bad
collection.each { |element| puts element }

# good
collection.each do |element| puts element end

# If the AllowBracesOnProceduralOneLiners option is set to `true`, or
# any other truthy value, then one-line procedural blocks may use
# either style. (There is no setting for requiring braces on them.)

# good
collection.each { |element| puts element }

# also good
collection.each do |element| puts element end

Example: EnforcedStyle: bracesforchaining

# bad
words.each do |word|
  word.flip.flop
end.join("-")

# good
words.each { |word|
  word.flip.flop
}.join("-")

Example: EnforcedStyle: always_braces

# bad
words.each do |word|
  word.flip.flop
end

# good
words.each { |word|
  word.flip.flop
}

Example: BracesRequiredMethods: ['sig']

# Methods listed in the BracesRequiredMethods list, such as 'sig'
# in this example, will require `{...}` braces. This option takes
# precedence over all other configurations except IgnoredMethods.

# bad
sig do
  params(
    foo: string,
  ).void
end
def bar(foo)
  puts foo
end

# good
sig {
  params(
    foo: string,
  ).void
}
def bar(foo)
  puts foo
end

Variable value used in void context.
Open

        value
Severity: Minor
Found in lib/cc/cli/global_cache.rb by rubocop

This cop checks for operators, variables, literals, and nonmutating methods used in void context.

Example: CheckForMethodsWithNoSideEffects: false (default)

# bad
def some_method
  some_num * 10
  do_something
end

def some_method(some_var)
  some_var
  do_something
end

Example: CheckForMethodsWithNoSideEffects: true

# bad
def some_method(some_array)
  some_array.sort
  do_something(some_array)
end

# good
def some_method
  do_something
  some_num * 10
end

def some_method(some_var)
  do_something
  some_var
end

def some_method(some_array)
  some_array.sort!
  do_something(some_array)
end

Method CC::CLI::ValidateConfig#validator is defined at both lib/cc/cli/validate_config.rb:24 and lib/cc/cli/validate_config.rb:64.
Open

      def validator
Severity: Minor
Found in lib/cc/cli/validate_config.rb by rubocop

This cop checks for duplicated instance (or singleton) method definitions.

Example:

# bad

def foo
  1
end

def foo
  2
end

Example:

# bad

def foo
  1
end

alias foo bar

Example:

# good

def foo
  1
end

def bar
  2
end

Example:

# good

def foo
  1
end

alias bar foo

Add empty line after guard clause.
Open

        return unless checks.present?
Severity: Minor
Found in lib/cc/config/checks_adapter.rb by rubocop

This cop enforces empty line after guard clause

Example:

# bad
def foo
  return if need_return?
  bar
end

# good
def foo
  return if need_return?

  bar
end

# good
def foo
  return if something?
  return if something_different?

  bar
end

# also good
def foo
  if something?
    do_something
    return if need_return?
  end
end

Use e instead of ex.
Open

        rescue ::JSON::ParserError => ex
Severity: Minor
Found in lib/cc/config/validation/json.rb by rubocop

This cop makes sure that rescued exceptions variables are named as expected.

The PreferredName config option takes a String. It represents the required name of the variable. Its default is e.

Example: PreferredName: e (default)

# bad
begin
  # do something
rescue MyException => exception
  # do something
end

# good
begin
  # do something
rescue MyException => e
  # do something
end

# good
begin
  # do something
rescue MyException => _e
  # do something
end

Example: PreferredName: exception

# bad
begin
  # do something
rescue MyException => e
  # do something
end

# good
begin
  # do something
rescue MyException => exception
  # do something
end

# good
begin
  # do something
rescue MyException => _exception
  # do something
end

Use single quotes, otherwise this expands now rather than when signalled.
Open

  trap "rm '$stdin_stash'" EXIT
Severity: Minor
Found in codeclimate-wrapper by shellcheck

Use single quotes, otherwise this expands now rather than when signalled.

Problematic code:

trap "echo \"Finished on $(date)\"" EXIT

Correct code:

trap 'echo "Finished on $(date)"' EXIT

Rationale:

With double quotes, all parameter and command expansions will expand when the trap is defined rather than when it's executed.

In the example, the message will contain the date on which the trap was declared, and not the date on which the script exits.

Using single quotes will prevent expansion at declaration time, and save it for execution time.

Exceptions

If you don't care that the trap code is expanded early because the commands/variables won't change during execution of the script, or because you want to use the current and not the future values, then you can ignore this message.

Notice

Original content from the ShellCheck https://github.com/koalaman/shellcheck/wiki.

Freeze mutable objects assigned to constants.
Open

        REGEX = /^[A-Za-z0-9_\.\-]+$/

This cop checks whether some constant value isn't a mutable literal (e.g. array or hash).

Strict mode can be used to freeze all constants, rather than just literals. Strict mode is considered an experimental feature. It has not been updated with an exhaustive list of all methods that will produce frozen objects so there is a decent chance of getting some false positives. Luckily, there is no harm in freezing an already frozen object.

Example: EnforcedStyle: literals (default)

# bad
CONST = [1, 2, 3]

# good
CONST = [1, 2, 3].freeze

# good
CONST = <

Example: EnforcedStyle: strict

# bad
CONST = Something.new

# bad
CONST = Struct.new do
  def foo
    puts 1
  end
end

# good
CONST = Something.new.freeze

# good
CONST = Struct.new do
  def foo
    puts 1
  end
end.freeze

Prefer do...end over {...} for procedural blocks.
Open

          config.engines.each { |e| e.enabled = false }
Severity: Minor
Found in lib/cc/cli/analyze.rb by rubocop

Check for uses of braces or do/end around single line or multi-line blocks.

Example: EnforcedStyle: linecountbased (default)

# bad - single line block
items.each do |item| item / 5 end

# good - single line block
items.each { |item| item / 5 }

# bad - multi-line block
things.map { |thing|
  something = thing.some_method
  process(something)
}

# good - multi-line block
things.map do |thing|
  something = thing.some_method
  process(something)
end

Example: EnforcedStyle: semantic

# Prefer `do...end` over `{...}` for procedural blocks.

# return value is used/assigned
# bad
foo = map do |x|
  x
end
puts (map do |x|
  x
end)

# return value is not used out of scope
# good
map do |x|
  x
end

# Prefer `{...}` over `do...end` for functional blocks.

# return value is not used out of scope
# bad
each { |x|
  x
}

# return value is used/assigned
# good
foo = map { |x|
  x
}
map { |x|
  x
}.inspect

# The AllowBracesOnProceduralOneLiners option is ignored unless the
# EnforcedStyle is set to `semantic`. If so:

# If the AllowBracesOnProceduralOneLiners option is unspecified, or
# set to `false` or any other falsey value, then semantic purity is
# maintained, so one-line procedural blocks must use do-end, not
# braces.

# bad
collection.each { |element| puts element }

# good
collection.each do |element| puts element end

# If the AllowBracesOnProceduralOneLiners option is set to `true`, or
# any other truthy value, then one-line procedural blocks may use
# either style. (There is no setting for requiring braces on them.)

# good
collection.each { |element| puts element }

# also good
collection.each do |element| puts element end

Example: EnforcedStyle: bracesforchaining

# bad
words.each do |word|
  word.flip.flop
end.join("-")

# good
words.each { |word|
  word.flip.flop
}.join("-")

Example: EnforcedStyle: always_braces

# bad
words.each do |word|
  word.flip.flop
end

# good
words.each { |word|
  word.flip.flop
}

Example: BracesRequiredMethods: ['sig']

# Methods listed in the BracesRequiredMethods list, such as 'sig'
# in this example, will require `{...}` braces. This option takes
# precedence over all other configurations except IgnoredMethods.

# bad
sig do
  params(
    foo: string,
  ).void
end
def bar(foo)
  puts foo
end

# good
sig {
  params(
    foo: string,
  ).void
}
def bar(foo)
  puts foo
end

Dependencies should be sorted in an alphabetical order within their section of the gemspec. Dependency highline should appear before tty-spinner.
Open

  s.add_dependency "highline", "~> 1.7", ">= 1.7.2"
Severity: Minor
Found in codeclimate.gemspec by rubocop

Dependencies in the gemspec should be alphabetically sorted.

Example:

# bad
spec.add_dependency 'rubocop'
spec.add_dependency 'rspec'

# good
spec.add_dependency 'rspec'
spec.add_dependency 'rubocop'

# good
spec.add_dependency 'rubocop'

spec.add_dependency 'rspec'

# bad
spec.add_development_dependency 'rubocop'
spec.add_development_dependency 'rspec'

# good
spec.add_development_dependency 'rspec'
spec.add_development_dependency 'rubocop'

# good
spec.add_development_dependency 'rubocop'

spec.add_development_dependency 'rspec'

# bad
spec.add_runtime_dependency 'rubocop'
spec.add_runtime_dependency 'rspec'

# good
spec.add_runtime_dependency 'rspec'
spec.add_runtime_dependency 'rubocop'

# good
spec.add_runtime_dependency 'rubocop'

spec.add_runtime_dependency 'rspec'

# good only if TreatCommentsAsGroupSeparators is true
# For code quality
spec.add_dependency 'rubocop'
# For tests
spec.add_dependency 'rspec'

Put empty method definitions on a single line.
Open

        def started
        end

This cop checks for the formatting of empty method definitions. By default it enforces empty method definitions to go on a single line (compact style), but it can be configured to enforce the end to go on its own line (expanded style).

NOTE: A method definition is not considered empty if it contains comments.

Example: EnforcedStyle: compact (default)

# bad
def foo(bar)
end

def self.foo(bar)
end

# good
def foo(bar); end

def foo(bar)
  # baz
end

def self.foo(bar); end

Example: EnforcedStyle: expanded

# bad
def foo(bar); end

def self.foo(bar); end

# good
def foo(bar)
end

def self.foo(bar)
end

Add empty line after guard clause.
Open

          end

This cop enforces empty line after guard clause

Example:

# bad
def foo
  return if need_return?
  bar
end

# good
def foo
  return if need_return?

  bar
end

# good
def foo
  return if something?
  return if something_different?

  bar
end

# also good
def foo
  if something?
    do_something
    return if need_return?
  end
end

Use 2 (not 12) spaces for indenting an expression in an assignment spanning multiple lines.
Open

                    merge(

This cop checks the indentation of the method name part in method calls that span more than one line.

Example: EnforcedStyle: aligned (default)

# bad
while myvariable
.b
  # do something
end

# good
while myvariable
      .b
  # do something
end

# good
Thing.a
     .b
     .c

Example: EnforcedStyle: indented

# good
while myvariable
  .b

  # do something
end

Example: EnforcedStyle: indentedrelativeto_receiver

# good
while myvariable
        .a
        .b

  # do something
end

# good
myvariable = Thing
               .a
               .b
               .c

Line length
Open

to facilitate that. Check the current VERSION (`cat VERSION`) and upgrade accordingly running:
Severity: Info
Found in README.md by markdownlint

MD013 - Line length

Tags: line_length

Aliases: line-length Parameters: linelength, codeblocks, tables (number; default 80, boolean; default true)

This rule is triggered when there are lines that are longer than the configured line length (default: 80 characters). To fix this, split the line up into multiple lines.

This rule has an exception where there is no whitespace beyond the configured line length. This allows you to still include items such as long URLs without being forced to break them in the middle.

You also have the option to exclude this rule for code blocks and tables. To do this, set the code_blocks and/or tables parameters to false.

Code blocks are included in this rule by default since it is often a requirement for document readability, and tentatively compatible with code rules. Still, some languages do not lend themselves to short lines.

#to_json requires an optional argument to be parsable via JSON.generate(obj).
Open

      def to_json
        if issue?
          as_issue.to_json
        elsif measurement?
          Measurement.new(name, raw_output).to_json
Severity: Minor
Found in lib/cc/analyzer/engine_output.rb by rubocop

This cop checks to make sure #to_json includes an optional argument. When overriding #to_json, callers may invoke JSON generation via JSON.generate(your_obj). Since JSON#generate allows for an optional argument, your method should too.

Example:

class Point
  attr_reader :x, :y

  # bad, incorrect arity
  def to_json
    JSON.generate([x, y])
  end

  # good, preserving args
  def to_json(*args)
    JSON.generate([x, y], *args)
  end

  # good, discarding args
  def to_json(*_args)
    JSON.generate([x, y])
  end
end

Add empty line after guard clause.
Open

          return unless $stdout.tty? && !CLI.debug?

This cop enforces empty line after guard clause

Example:

# bad
def foo
  return if need_return?
  bar
end

# good
def foo
  return if need_return?

  bar
end

# good
def foo
  return if something?
  return if something_different?

  bar
end

# also good
def foo
  if something?
    do_something
    return if need_return?
  end
end

Freeze mutable objects assigned to constants.
Open

      SPEC_ISSUE_ATTRIBUTES = %w[
        categories
        check_name
        content
        description
Severity: Minor
Found in lib/cc/analyzer/issue.rb by rubocop

This cop checks whether some constant value isn't a mutable literal (e.g. array or hash).

Strict mode can be used to freeze all constants, rather than just literals. Strict mode is considered an experimental feature. It has not been updated with an exhaustive list of all methods that will produce frozen objects so there is a decent chance of getting some false positives. Luckily, there is no harm in freezing an already frozen object.

Example: EnforcedStyle: literals (default)

# bad
CONST = [1, 2, 3]

# good
CONST = [1, 2, 3].freeze

# good
CONST = <

Example: EnforcedStyle: strict

# bad
CONST = Something.new

# bad
CONST = Struct.new do
  def foo
    puts 1
  end
end

# good
CONST = Something.new.freeze

# good
CONST = Struct.new do
  def foo
    puts 1
  end
end.freeze

Use e instead of ex.
Open

      rescue => ex
Severity: Minor
Found in lib/cc/cli/runner.rb by rubocop

This cop makes sure that rescued exceptions variables are named as expected.

The PreferredName config option takes a String. It represents the required name of the variable. Its default is e.

Example: PreferredName: e (default)

# bad
begin
  # do something
rescue MyException => exception
  # do something
end

# good
begin
  # do something
rescue MyException => e
  # do something
end

# good
begin
  # do something
rescue MyException => _e
  # do something
end

Example: PreferredName: exception

# bad
begin
  # do something
rescue MyException => e
  # do something
end

# good
begin
  # do something
rescue MyException => exception
  # do something
end

# good
begin
  # do something
rescue MyException => _exception
  # do something
end

Avoid rescuing without specifying an error class.
Open

      rescue => ex
Severity: Minor
Found in lib/cc/cli/runner.rb by rubocop

This cop checks for rescuing StandardError. There are two supported styles implicit and explicit. This cop will not register an offense if any error other than StandardError is specified.

Example: EnforcedStyle: implicit

# `implicit` will enforce using `rescue` instead of
# `rescue StandardError`.

# bad
begin
  foo
rescue StandardError
  bar
end

# good
begin
  foo
rescue
  bar
end

# good
begin
  foo
rescue OtherError
  bar
end

# good
begin
  foo
rescue StandardError, SecurityError
  bar
end

Example: EnforcedStyle: explicit (default)

# `explicit` will enforce using `rescue StandardError`
# instead of `rescue`.

# bad
begin
  foo
rescue
  bar
end

# good
begin
  foo
rescue StandardError
  bar
end

# good
begin
  foo
rescue OtherError
  bar
end

# good
begin
  foo
rescue StandardError, SecurityError
  bar
end

Put empty method definitions on a single line.
Open

        def failed(_output)
        end

This cop checks for the formatting of empty method definitions. By default it enforces empty method definitions to go on a single line (compact style), but it can be configured to enforce the end to go on its own line (expanded style).

NOTE: A method definition is not considered empty if it contains comments.

Example: EnforcedStyle: compact (default)

# bad
def foo(bar)
end

def self.foo(bar)
end

# good
def foo(bar); end

def foo(bar)
  # baz
end

def self.foo(bar); end

Example: EnforcedStyle: expanded

# bad
def foo(bar); end

def self.foo(bar); end

# good
def foo(bar)
end

def self.foo(bar)
end

Do not place comments on the same line as the class keyword.
Open

      class HTMLFormatter < Formatter # rubocop: disable Metrics/ClassLength

This cop checks for comments put on the same line as some keywords. These keywords are: begin, class, def, end, module.

Note that some comments (:nodoc:, :yields:, rubocop:disable and rubocop:todo) are allowed.

Example:

# bad
if condition
  statement
end # end if

# bad
class X # comment
  statement
end

# bad
def x; end # comment

# good
if condition
  statement
end

# good
class X # :nodoc:
  y
end
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