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OpenDarwin 7.2.1 - man page for tcl_seterrorcodeva (opendarwin section 3)

Tcl_AddErrorInfo(3)		      Tcl Library Procedures		      Tcl_AddErrorInfo(3)


       Tcl_AddObjErrorInfo,  Tcl_AddErrorInfo,	Tcl_SetObjErrorCode, Tcl_SetErrorCode, Tcl_SetEr-
       rorCodeVA, Tcl_PosixError, Tcl_LogCommandInfo - record information about errors

       #include <tcl.h>

       Tcl_AddObjErrorInfo(interp, message, length)

       Tcl_AddErrorInfo(interp, message)

       Tcl_SetObjErrorCode(interp, errorObjPtr)

       Tcl_SetErrorCode(interp, element, element, ... (char *) NULL)

       Tcl_SetErrorCodeVA(interp, argList)

       CONST char *

       Tcl_LogCommandInfo(interp, script, command, commandLength)

       Tcl_Interp   *interp    (in)	 Interpreter in which to record information.

       char	    *message   (in)	 For Tcl_AddObjErrorInfo, this points to the  first  byte
					 of  an  array	of bytes containing a string to record in
					 the errorInfo variable.  This	byte  array  may  contain
					 embedded  null  bytes	unless	length	is negative.  For
					 Tcl_AddErrorInfo, this is a  conventional  C  string  to
					 record in the errorInfo variable.

       int	    length     (in)	 The  number  of  bytes to copy from message when setting
					 the errorInfo variable.  If negative, all  bytes  up  to
					 the first null byte are used.

       Tcl_Obj	    *errorObjPtr(in)	 This variable errorCode will be set to this value.

       char	    *element   (in)	 String  to  record as one element of errorCode variable.
					 Last element argument must be NULL.

       va_list	    argList    (in)	 An argument list which must have been initialized  using
					 TCL_VARARGS_START, and cleared using va_end.

       CONST char   *script    (in)	 Pointer  to first character in script containing command
					 (must be <= command)

       CONST char   *command   (in)	 Pointer to first character in command that generated the

       int	    commandLength(in)	 Number of bytes in command; -1 means use all bytes up to
					 first null byte

       These procedures are used to manipulate two Tcl global  variables  that	hold  information
       about  errors.	The variable errorInfo holds a stack trace of the operations that were in
       progress when an error occurred, and is	intended  to  be  human-readable.   The  variable
       errorCode  holds a list of items that are intended to be machine-readable.  The first item
       in errorCode identifies the class of error  that  occurred  (e.g.  POSIX  means	an  error
       occurred  in  a	POSIX  system  call) and additional elements in errorCode hold additional
       pieces of information that depend on the class.	See the Tcl  overview  manual  entry  for
       details on the various formats for errorCode.

       The errorInfo variable is gradually built up as an error unwinds through the nested opera-
       tions.  Each time an error code is returned to Tcl_EvalObjEx  (or  Tcl_Eval,  which  calls
       Tcl_EvalObjEx) it calls the procedure Tcl_AddObjErrorInfo to add additional text to error-
       Info describing the command that was being executed when the error occurred.  By the  time
       the  error has been passed all the way back to the application, it will contain a complete
       trace of the activity in progress when the error occurred.

       It is sometimes useful to add additional information to errorInfo beyond what can be  sup-
       plied  automatically  by Tcl_EvalObjEx.	Tcl_AddObjErrorInfo may be used for this purpose:
       its message and length arguments describe an additional string to be  appended  to  error-
       Info.  For example, the source command calls Tcl_AddObjErrorInfo to record the name of the
       file being processed and the line number on which the error occurred; for Tcl  procedures,
       the procedure name and line number within the procedure are recorded, and so on.  The best
       time to call Tcl_AddObjErrorInfo is just after Tcl_EvalObjEx has returned  TCL_ERROR.   In
       calling	Tcl_AddObjErrorInfo,  you  may	find  it useful to use the errorLine field of the
       interpreter (see the Tcl_Interp manual entry for details).

       Tcl_AddErrorInfo resembles Tcl_AddObjErrorInfo but differs in initializing errorInfo  from
       the  string  value of the interpreter's result if the error is just starting to be logged.
       It does not use the result as a Tcl object so any embedded null characters in  the  result
       will  cause  information  to  be  lost.	 It also takes a conventional C string in message
       instead of Tcl_AddObjErrorInfo's counted string.

       The procedure Tcl_SetObjErrorCode is used to set the errorCode variable. errorObjPtr  con-
       tains  a list object built up by the caller. errorCode is set to this value. Tcl_SetObjEr-
       rorCode is typically invoked just before returning an error in an object  command.  If  an
       error  is  returned without calling Tcl_SetObjErrorCode or Tcl_SetErrorCode the Tcl inter-
       preter automatically sets errorCode to NONE.

       The procedure Tcl_SetErrorCode is also used to set the  errorCode  variable.  However,  it
       takes  one  or  more  strings  to record instead of an object. Otherwise, it is similar to
       Tcl_SetObjErrorCode in behavior.

       Tcl_SetErrorCodeVA is the same as Tcl_SetErrorCode except that instead of taking  a  vari-
       able number of arguments it takes an argument list.

       Tcl_PosixError  sets  the  errorCode  variable  after an error in a POSIX kernel call.  It
       reads the value of the errno C variable and calls Tcl_SetErrorCode to set errorCode in the
       POSIX  format.	The caller must previously have called Tcl_SetErrno to set errno; this is
       necessary on some platforms (e.g. Windows) where Tcl is linked into an  application  as	a
       shared library, or when the error occurs in a dynamically loaded extension. See the manual
       entry for Tcl_SetErrno for more information.

       Tcl_PosixError returns a human-readable diagnostic message for the error (this is the same
       value  that  will  appear  as  the  third  element in errorCode).  It may be convenient to
       include this string as part of the error message returned to the application in the inter-
       preter's result.

       Tcl_LogCommandInfo  is  invoked after an error occurs in an interpreter.  It adds informa-
       tion about the command that was being executed when the error occurred  to  the	errorInfo
       variable,  and  the line number stored internally in the interpreter is set.  On the first
       call to Tcl_LogCommandInfo or Tcl_AddObjErrorInfo since an error occurred, the old  infor-
       mation in errorInfo is deleted.

       It  is  important  to  call the procedures described here rather than setting errorInfo or
       errorCode directly with Tcl_ObjSetVar2.	The reason for this is that the  Tcl  interpreter
       keeps information about whether these procedures have been called.  For example, the first
       time Tcl_AddObjErrorInfo is called for an error, it clears the existing value of errorInfo
       and  adds  the  error message in the interpreter's result to the variable before appending
       message; in subsequent calls, it just appends the new message.  When  Tcl_SetErrorCode  is
       called,	it sets a flag indicating that errorCode has been set; this allows the Tcl inter-
       preter to set errorCode to NONE if it  receives	an  error  return  when  Tcl_SetErrorCode
       hasn't been called.

       If  the	procedure  Tcl_ResetResult  is called, it clears all of the state associated with
       errorInfo and errorCode (but it doesn't actually modify the variables).	If an  error  had
       occurred,  this	will  clear the error state to make it appear as if no error had occurred
       after all.

       Tcl_DecrRefCount, Tcl_IncrRefCount, Tcl_Interp, Tcl_ResetResult, Tcl_SetErrno

       error, object, object result, stack, trace, variable

Tcl					       8.0			      Tcl_AddErrorInfo(3)

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