||3 years ago|
|README.md||3 years ago|
|elm-swapper||3 years ago|
|elm.json||3 years ago|
|shell.nix||3 years ago|
Automatically use the right version of Elm depending on the version specified in
If you run
elm-swapper in a directory which has a parent
elm.json somewhere, it will:
- run the right Elm binary if there is one in it's cache
- download the right Elm binary if there is not a cached version
- if it has to download, it will also run a checksum to make sure we don't download a bad version
elm-swapper wherever you'd use
elm. (In fact, it should be safe to
For example, in an 0.19.0 project:
$ jq '.elm-version' elm.json "0.19.0" $ elm-swapper --version 0.19.0
But in an 0.19.1 project:
$ jq '.elm-version' elm.json "0.19.1" $ elm-swapper --version 0.19.1
elm-swapper only works for versions 0.19.0 and greater.
Elm 0.18.0 and prior had multiple binaries and the dispatch would be too annoying to do initially.
This is not "never", though, just "not now."
It's a bash script right now, so performance definitely has some low-hanging fruit.
That said, let's check out the total time to issue
--version from both the bare binary and with the added checks:
I'd guess that this could be done at least twice as fast by something better than a bash script.
$ bench './elm-swapper --version' benchmarking ./elm-swapper --version time 32.89 ms (32.25 ms .. 33.55 ms) 0.999 R² (0.998 R² .. 1.000 R²) mean 33.75 ms (33.43 ms .. 34.19 ms) std dev 777.5 μs (553.1 μs .. 1.109 ms) $ bench '~/.config/elm-swapper/0.19.0/elm --version' benchmarking ~/.config/elm-swapper/0.19.0/elm --version time 21.92 ms (21.54 ms .. 22.33 ms) 0.999 R² (0.998 R² .. 1.000 R²) mean 22.43 ms (22.23 ms .. 22.60 ms) std dev 423.7 μs (340.0 μs .. 557.9 μs)
You mostly shouldn't need to configure
The first time it runs, it will figure out what operating system and architecture you need and download the right binary.
You can control where the binaries get downloaded with
It defaults to
$XDG_CONFIG/elm-swapper and falls back to
If you're packaging elm-swapper with Elm as an operating system package, you should be able to pre-seed these locations.
Be Brian and know how to install this. It's in experiment phase right now.
(or less snarky: have direnv and nix installed, enter the directory, run scripts.)
Don't use this right now. It's proprietary source that just so happens to be visible on GitHub for discussion purposes. Shoo.