rugk/threema-msgapi-sdk-php

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source/Threema/Console/Command/Base.php

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The method help has a boolean flag argument $shellColors, which is a certain sign of a Single Responsibility Principle violation.
Open

    final public function help($shellColors = true) {

BooleanArgumentFlag

Since: 1.4.0

A boolean flag argument is a reliable indicator for a violation of the Single Responsibility Principle (SRP). You can fix this problem by extracting the logic in the boolean flag into its own class or method.

Example

class Foo {
    public function bar($flag = true) {
    }
}

Source https://phpmd.org/rules/cleancode.html#booleanargumentflag

Avoid using static access to class '\Threema\Console\Common' in method 'getArgumentPrivateKey'.
Open

        $content = Common::getPrivateKey($this->getArgumentStringOrFileContent($pos));

StaticAccess

Since: 1.4.0

Static access causes unexchangeable dependencies to other classes and leads to hard to test code. Avoid using static access at all costs and instead inject dependencies through the constructor. The only case when static access is acceptable is when used for factory methods.

Example

class Foo
{
    public function bar()
    {
        Bar::baz();
    }
}

Source https://phpmd.org/rules/cleancode.html#staticaccess

The method getArgument uses an else expression. Else clauses are basically not necessary and you can simplify the code by not using them.
Open

            else {
                return null;
            }

ElseExpression

Since: 1.4.0

An if expression with an else branch is basically not necessary. You can rewrite the conditions in a way that the else clause is not necessary and the code becomes simpler to read. To achieve this, use early return statements, though you may need to split the code it several smaller methods. For very simple assignments you could also use the ternary operations.

Example

class Foo
{
    public function bar($flag)
    {
        if ($flag) {
            // one branch
        } else {
            // another branch
        }
    }
}

Source https://phpmd.org/rules/cleancode.html#elseexpression

Avoid using static access to class '\Threema\Console\Command\CryptTool' in method 'getArgumentPrivateKey'.
Open

        $cryptTool = CryptTool::getInstance();

StaticAccess

Since: 1.4.0

Static access causes unexchangeable dependencies to other classes and leads to hard to test code. Avoid using static access at all costs and instead inject dependencies through the constructor. The only case when static access is acceptable is when used for factory methods.

Example

class Foo
{
    public function bar()
    {
        Bar::baz();
    }
}

Source https://phpmd.org/rules/cleancode.html#staticaccess

Avoid using static access to class '\Threema\Console\Common' in method 'getArgumentPublicKey'.
Open

        $content = Common::getPublicKey($this->getArgumentStringOrFileContent($pos));

StaticAccess

Since: 1.4.0

Static access causes unexchangeable dependencies to other classes and leads to hard to test code. Avoid using static access at all costs and instead inject dependencies through the constructor. The only case when static access is acceptable is when used for factory methods.

Example

class Foo
{
    public function bar()
    {
        Bar::baz();
    }
}

Source https://phpmd.org/rules/cleancode.html#staticaccess

Avoid using static access to class '\Threema\Console\Command\CryptTool' in method 'getArgumentPublicKey'.
Open

        $cryptTool = CryptTool::getInstance();

StaticAccess

Since: 1.4.0

Static access causes unexchangeable dependencies to other classes and leads to hard to test code. Avoid using static access at all costs and instead inject dependencies through the constructor. The only case when static access is acceptable is when used for factory methods.

Example

class Foo
{
    public function bar()
    {
        Bar::baz();
    }
}

Source https://phpmd.org/rules/cleancode.html#staticaccess

Avoid variables with short names like $i. Configured minimum length is 3.
Open

        $i = array_search($pos, $this->requiredArguments);

ShortVariable

Since: 0.2

Detects when a field, local, or parameter has a very short name.

Example

class Something {
    private $q = 15; // VIOLATION - Field
    public static function main( array $as ) { // VIOLATION - Formal
        $r = 20 + $this->q; // VIOLATION - Local
        for (int $i = 0; $i < 10; $i++) { // Not a Violation (inside FOR)
            $r += $this->q;
        }
    }
}

Source https://phpmd.org/rules/naming.html#shortvariable

Avoid variables with short names like $i. Configured minimum length is 3.
Open

        $i = $this->getIndexByPos($pos);

ShortVariable

Since: 0.2

Detects when a field, local, or parameter has a very short name.

Example

class Something {
    private $q = 15; // VIOLATION - Field
    public static function main( array $as ) { // VIOLATION - Formal
        $r = 20 + $this->q; // VIOLATION - Local
        for (int $i = 0; $i < 10; $i++) { // Not a Violation (inside FOR)
            $r += $this->q;
        }
    }
}

Source https://phpmd.org/rules/naming.html#shortvariable

Avoid variables with short names like $i. Configured minimum length is 3.
Open

        $i = $this->getIndexByPos($pos);

ShortVariable

Since: 0.2

Detects when a field, local, or parameter has a very short name.

Example

class Something {
    private $q = 15; // VIOLATION - Field
    public static function main( array $as ) { // VIOLATION - Formal
        $r = 20 + $this->q; // VIOLATION - Local
        for (int $i = 0; $i < 10; $i++) { // Not a Violation (inside FOR)
            $r += $this->q;
        }
    }
}

Source https://phpmd.org/rules/naming.html#shortvariable

Avoid variables with short names like $f. Configured minimum length is 3.
Open

        $f = fopen( 'php://stdin', 'r' );

ShortVariable

Since: 0.2

Detects when a field, local, or parameter has a very short name.

Example

class Something {
    private $q = 15; // VIOLATION - Field
    public static function main( array $as ) { // VIOLATION - Formal
        $r = 20 + $this->q; // VIOLATION - Local
        for (int $i = 0; $i < 10; $i++) { // Not a Violation (inside FOR)
            $r += $this->q;
        }
    }
}

Source https://phpmd.org/rules/naming.html#shortvariable

Constant argPrivateKey should be defined in uppercase
Open

    const argPrivateKey = 'privateKey';

ConstantNamingConventions

Since: 0.2

Class/Interface constant names should always be defined in uppercase.

Example

class Foo {
    const MY_NUM = 0; // ok
    const myTest = ""; // fail
}

Source https://phpmd.org/rules/naming.html#constantnamingconventions

Constant argFrom should be defined in uppercase
Open

    const argFrom = 'from';

ConstantNamingConventions

Since: 0.2

Class/Interface constant names should always be defined in uppercase.

Example

class Foo {
    const MY_NUM = 0; // ok
    const myTest = ""; // fail
}

Source https://phpmd.org/rules/naming.html#constantnamingconventions

Constant argThreemaId should be defined in uppercase
Open

    const argThreemaId = 'threemaId';

ConstantNamingConventions

Since: 0.2

Class/Interface constant names should always be defined in uppercase.

Example

class Foo {
    const MY_NUM = 0; // ok
    const myTest = ""; // fail
}

Source https://phpmd.org/rules/naming.html#constantnamingconventions

Constant argPublicKeyFile should be defined in uppercase
Open

    const argPublicKeyFile = 'publicKeyFile';

ConstantNamingConventions

Since: 0.2

Class/Interface constant names should always be defined in uppercase.

Example

class Foo {
    const MY_NUM = 0; // ok
    const myTest = ""; // fail
}

Source https://phpmd.org/rules/naming.html#constantnamingconventions

Constant argPublicKey should be defined in uppercase
Open

    const argPublicKey = 'publicKey';

ConstantNamingConventions

Since: 0.2

Class/Interface constant names should always be defined in uppercase.

Example

class Foo {
    const MY_NUM = 0; // ok
    const myTest = ""; // fail
}

Source https://phpmd.org/rules/naming.html#constantnamingconventions

Constant argNonce should be defined in uppercase
Open

    const argNonce = 'nonce';

ConstantNamingConventions

Since: 0.2

Class/Interface constant names should always be defined in uppercase.

Example

class Foo {
    const MY_NUM = 0; // ok
    const myTest = ""; // fail
}

Source https://phpmd.org/rules/naming.html#constantnamingconventions

Constant argSecret should be defined in uppercase
Open

    const argSecret = 'secret';

ConstantNamingConventions

Since: 0.2

Class/Interface constant names should always be defined in uppercase.

Example

class Foo {
    const MY_NUM = 0; // ok
    const myTest = ""; // fail
}

Source https://phpmd.org/rules/naming.html#constantnamingconventions

Constant argPrivateKeyFile should be defined in uppercase
Open

    const argPrivateKeyFile = 'privateKeyFile';

ConstantNamingConventions

Since: 0.2

Class/Interface constant names should always be defined in uppercase.

Example

class Foo {
    const MY_NUM = 0; // ok
    const myTest = ""; // fail
}

Source https://phpmd.org/rules/naming.html#constantnamingconventions

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