A way to fire logic at the end of completion of the current class method (regardless of super call order).

Michael Haufe tno at thenewobjective.com
Fri Jul 19 06:39:50 UTC 2019


Revisiting this topic: why is the Template Method pattern not acceptable to accomplish this?

<script>
class Base {
    constructor() {
        this._beforeAction()
        this._action()
        this._afterAction()
    }
    _beforeAction(){
        console.log(`Base._beforeAction()`)
    }
    _action(){
        console.log(`Base._action()`)
    }
    _afterAction(){
        console.log(`Base._afterAction()`)
    }
}

class A extends Base {
    _action(){
        console.log(`A._action()`)
    }
}

let a = new A()
// console reads:
// > Base._beforeAction()
// > A._action()
// > Base._afterAction()
</script>

/Michael
-----

Monday, February 11, 2019 10:34 PM Michael Haufe <tno at thenewobjective.com> wrote:

> You can use a Proxy in the base class:
>
> <script>
> let handlerExample = {
>     get(target, prop) {
>         let feature = target[prop]
>         return feature instanceof Function ?
>             function () {
>                 console.log('Before call');
>                 let result = feature.apply(this, arguments)
>                 console.log('After call');
>                 return result
>             }
>             : feature
>     }
> }
>
> class Base {
>     constructor() {
>         return new Proxy(this, handlerExample)
>      }
>     m1() { return "m1" }
> }
>
> class Sub extends Base {
>     m1() { return `override ${super.m1()}` }
>     m2() { return `m2` }
> }
>
> let base = new Base()
> console.log(base.m1())
>
> let sub = new Sub()
> console.log(sub.m1())
> console.log(sub.m2())
> </script>
>
> /Michael


On Fri, Feb 8, 2019 at 1:22 AM #!/JoePea <joe at trusktr.io> wrote:

 > I many times find myself in cases where a base class wants to ensure that logic is always fired after the current method's execution, so that for example no matter in which order sub classes call the `super` method, the `super` method can still guarantee that logic fires after the whole stack of the same method in the class hierarchy.

> So what I can do now is use `Promise.resolve().then(() => { ... })` to schedule that logic for later, that way all the invocations of a `foo` method along the class hierarchy have all fired. But this means that other code can also fire before the next microtask.

> Is there some way to do it? If not, I wonder if some language feature for doing it would be possible?


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