Operating System Utilities
int Py_FdIsInteractive(FILE *fp, const char *filename)
- Return true (nonzero) if the standard I/O file fp with name filename is
deemed interactive. This is the case for files for which isatty(fileno(fp))
is true. If the global flag Py_InteractiveFlag is true, this function
also returns true if the filename pointer is NULL or if the name is equal to
one of the strings '<stdin>' or '???'.
- Function to update some internal state after a process fork; this should be
called in the new process if the Python interpreter will continue to be used.
If a new executable is loaded into the new process, this function does not need
to be called.
- Return true when the interpreter runs out of stack space. This is a reliable
check, but is only available when USE_STACKCHECK is defined (currently
on Windows using the Microsoft Visual C++ compiler). USE_STACKCHECK
will be defined automatically; you should never change the definition in your
PyOS_sighandler_t PyOS_getsig(int i)
- Return the current signal handler for signal i. This is a thin wrapper around
either sigaction() or signal(). Do not call those functions
directly! PyOS_sighandler_t is a typedef alias for void
PyOS_sighandler_t PyOS_setsig(int i, PyOS_sighandler_t h)
- Set the signal handler for signal i to be h; return the old signal handler.
This is a thin wrapper around either sigaction() or signal(). Do
not call those functions directly! PyOS_sighandler_t is a typedef
alias for void (*)(int).
These are utility functions that make functionality from the sys module
accessible to C code. They all work with the current interpreter thread’s
sys module’s dict, which is contained in the internal thread state structure.
PyObject *PySys_GetObject(char *name)
- Return value: Borrowed reference.
Return the object name from the sys module or NULL if it does
not exist, without setting an exception.
FILE *PySys_GetFile(char *name, FILE *def)
- Return the FILE* associated with the object name in the
sys module, or def if name is not in the module or is not associated
with a FILE*.
int PySys_SetObject(char *name, PyObject *v)
- Set name in the sys module to v unless v is NULL, in which
case name is deleted from the sys module. Returns 0 on success, -1
- Reset sys.warnoptions to an empty list.
void PySys_AddWarnOption(wchar_t *s)
- Append s to sys.warnoptions.
void PySys_SetPath(wchar_t *path)
- Set sys.path to a list object of paths found in path which should
be a list of paths separated with the platform’s search path delimiter
(: on Unix, ; on Windows).
void PySys_WriteStdout(const char *format, ...)
Write the output string described by format to sys.stdout. No
exceptions are raised, even if truncation occurs (see below).
format should limit the total size of the formatted output string to
1000 bytes or less – after 1000 bytes, the output string is truncated.
In particular, this means that no unrestricted “%s” formats should occur;
these should be limited using “%.<N>s” where <N> is a decimal number
calculated so that <N> plus the maximum size of other formatted text does not
exceed 1000 bytes. Also watch out for “%f”, which can print hundreds of
digits for very large numbers.
If a problem occurs, or sys.stdout is unset, the formatted message
is written to the real (C level) stdout.
void PySys_WriteStderr(const char *format, ...)
- As above, but write to sys.stderr or stderr instead.
void Py_FatalError(const char *message)
Print a fatal error message and kill the process. No cleanup is performed.
This function should only be invoked when a condition is detected that would
make it dangerous to continue using the Python interpreter; e.g., when the
object administration appears to be corrupted. On Unix, the standard C library
function abort() is called which will attempt to produce a core
void Py_Exit(int status)
Exit the current process. This calls Py_Finalize() and then calls the
standard C library function exit(status).
int Py_AtExit(void (*func) ())
Register a cleanup function to be called by Py_Finalize(). The cleanup
function will be called with no arguments and should return no value. At most
32 cleanup functions can be registered. When the registration is successful,
Py_AtExit() returns 0; on failure, it returns -1. The cleanup
function registered last is called first. Each cleanup function will be called
at most once. Since Python’s internal finalization will have completed before
the cleanup function, no Python APIs should be called by func.