egonbraun/logmsg

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lib/logmsg.rb

Summary

Maintainability
A
1 hr
Test Coverage

Method load has a Cognitive Complexity of 12 (exceeds 5 allowed). Consider refactoring.
Open

    def load
      close if @loaded

      @path.each do |file|
        next unless File.exist?(file)
Severity: Minor
Found in lib/logmsg.rb - About 1 hr to fix

Cognitive Complexity

Cognitive Complexity is a measure of how difficult a unit of code is to intuitively understand. Unlike Cyclomatic Complexity, which determines how difficult your code will be to test, Cognitive Complexity tells you how difficult your code will be to read and comprehend.

A method's cognitive complexity is based on a few simple rules:

  • Code is not considered more complex when it uses shorthand that the language provides for collapsing multiple statements into one
  • Code is considered more complex for each "break in the linear flow of the code"
  • Code is considered more complex when "flow breaking structures are nested"

Further reading

Freeze mutable objects assigned to constants.
Open

    DEFAULT_PATH = [
      File.join('.', ".#{DEFAULT_SETTINGS_FILE}"),
      File.join(File.expand_path('~'), ".#{DEFAULT_SETTINGS_FILE}"),
      File.join(File.dirname(__FILE__), "logmsg/yaml/#{DEFAULT_SETTINGS_FILE}")
    ]
Severity: Minor
Found in lib/logmsg.rb by rubocop

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

Example:

# bad
CONST = [1, 2, 3]

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

Always use raise to signal exceptions.
Open

      fail unless @loaded
Severity: Minor
Found in lib/logmsg.rb by rubocop

This cop checks for uses of fail and raise.

Example: EnforcedStyle: only_raise (default)

# The `only_raise` style enforces the sole use of `raise`.
# bad
begin
  fail
rescue Exception
  # handle it
end

def watch_out
  fail
rescue Exception
  # handle it
end

Kernel.fail

# good
begin
  raise
rescue Exception
  # handle it
end

def watch_out
  raise
rescue Exception
  # handle it
end

Kernel.raise

Example: EnforcedStyle: only_fail

# The `only_fail` style enforces the sole use of `fail`.
# bad
begin
  raise
rescue Exception
  # handle it
end

def watch_out
  raise
rescue Exception
  # handle it
end

Kernel.raise

# good
begin
  fail
rescue Exception
  # handle it
end

def watch_out
  fail
rescue Exception
  # handle it
end

Kernel.fail

Example: EnforcedStyle: semantic

# The `semantic` style enforces the use of `fail` to signal an
# exception, then will use `raise` to trigger an offense after
# it has been rescued.
# bad
begin
  raise
rescue Exception
  # handle it
end

def watch_out
  # Error thrown
rescue Exception
  fail
end

Kernel.fail
Kernel.raise

# good
begin
  fail
rescue Exception
  # handle it
end

def watch_out
  fail
rescue Exception
  raise 'Preferably with descriptive message'
end

explicit_receiver.fail
explicit_receiver.raise

Prefer annotated tokens (like %<foo>s</foo>) over template tokens (like %{foo}).
Open

    DEFAULT_LOG_FORMAT = '%{progname} [%{datetime}] %{severity}: %{msg}'
Severity: Minor
Found in lib/logmsg.rb by rubocop

Use a consistent style for named format string tokens.

Note: unannotated style cop only works for strings which are passed as arguments to those methods: sprintf, format, %. The reason is that unannotated format is very similar to encoded URLs or Date/Time formatting strings.

Example: EnforcedStyle: annotated (default)

# bad
format('%{greeting}', greeting: 'Hello')
format('%s', 'Hello')

# good
format('%<greeting>s', greeting: 'Hello')</greeting>

Example: EnforcedStyle: template

# bad
format('%<greeting>s', greeting: 'Hello')
format('%s', 'Hello')

# good
format('%{greeting}', greeting: 'Hello')</greeting>

Example: EnforcedStyle: unannotated

# bad
format('%<greeting>s', greeting: 'Hello')
format('%{greeting}', 'Hello')

# good
format('%s', 'Hello')</greeting>

Prefer annotated tokens (like %<foo>s</foo>) over template tokens (like %{foo}).
Open

    DEFAULT_LOG_FORMAT = '%{progname} [%{datetime}] %{severity}: %{msg}'
Severity: Minor
Found in lib/logmsg.rb by rubocop

Use a consistent style for named format string tokens.

Note: unannotated style cop only works for strings which are passed as arguments to those methods: sprintf, format, %. The reason is that unannotated format is very similar to encoded URLs or Date/Time formatting strings.

Example: EnforcedStyle: annotated (default)

# bad
format('%{greeting}', greeting: 'Hello')
format('%s', 'Hello')

# good
format('%<greeting>s', greeting: 'Hello')</greeting>

Example: EnforcedStyle: template

# bad
format('%<greeting>s', greeting: 'Hello')
format('%s', 'Hello')

# good
format('%{greeting}', greeting: 'Hello')</greeting>

Example: EnforcedStyle: unannotated

# bad
format('%<greeting>s', greeting: 'Hello')
format('%{greeting}', 'Hello')

# good
format('%s', 'Hello')</greeting>

Freeze mutable objects assigned to constants.
Open

    DEFAULT_SETTINGS_FILE = 'logmsg.yml'
Severity: Minor
Found in lib/logmsg.rb by rubocop

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

Example:

# bad
CONST = [1, 2, 3]

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

Prefer annotated tokens (like %<foo>s</foo>) over template tokens (like %{foo}).
Open

    DEFAULT_LOG_FORMAT = '%{progname} [%{datetime}] %{severity}: %{msg}'
Severity: Minor
Found in lib/logmsg.rb by rubocop

Use a consistent style for named format string tokens.

Note: unannotated style cop only works for strings which are passed as arguments to those methods: sprintf, format, %. The reason is that unannotated format is very similar to encoded URLs or Date/Time formatting strings.

Example: EnforcedStyle: annotated (default)

# bad
format('%{greeting}', greeting: 'Hello')
format('%s', 'Hello')

# good
format('%<greeting>s', greeting: 'Hello')</greeting>

Example: EnforcedStyle: template

# bad
format('%<greeting>s', greeting: 'Hello')
format('%s', 'Hello')

# good
format('%{greeting}', greeting: 'Hello')</greeting>

Example: EnforcedStyle: unannotated

# bad
format('%<greeting>s', greeting: 'Hello')
format('%{greeting}', 'Hello')

# good
format('%s', 'Hello')</greeting>

Freeze mutable objects assigned to constants.
Open

    DEFAULT_DATETIME_FORMAT = '%Y-%m-%d %H:%M:%S'
Severity: Minor
Found in lib/logmsg.rb by rubocop

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

Example:

# bad
CONST = [1, 2, 3]

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

Prefer annotated tokens (like %<foo>s</foo>) over template tokens (like %{foo}).
Open

    DEFAULT_LOG_FORMAT = '%{progname} [%{datetime}] %{severity}: %{msg}'
Severity: Minor
Found in lib/logmsg.rb by rubocop

Use a consistent style for named format string tokens.

Note: unannotated style cop only works for strings which are passed as arguments to those methods: sprintf, format, %. The reason is that unannotated format is very similar to encoded URLs or Date/Time formatting strings.

Example: EnforcedStyle: annotated (default)

# bad
format('%{greeting}', greeting: 'Hello')
format('%s', 'Hello')

# good
format('%<greeting>s', greeting: 'Hello')</greeting>

Example: EnforcedStyle: template

# bad
format('%<greeting>s', greeting: 'Hello')
format('%s', 'Hello')

# good
format('%{greeting}', greeting: 'Hello')</greeting>

Example: EnforcedStyle: unannotated

# bad
format('%<greeting>s', greeting: 'Hello')
format('%{greeting}', 'Hello')

# good
format('%s', 'Hello')</greeting>

Freeze mutable objects assigned to constants.
Open

    DEFAULT_LOG_FORMAT = '%{progname} [%{datetime}] %{severity}: %{msg}'
Severity: Minor
Found in lib/logmsg.rb by rubocop

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

Example:

# bad
CONST = [1, 2, 3]

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

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