Example #1
 def _make_resource(self, request_id, expected_request_types):
     requests = IListRequests(self._mlist)
     results = requests.get_request(request_id)
     if results is None:
         return None
     key, data = results
     resource = dict(key=key, request_id=request_id)
     # Flatten the IRequest payload into the JSON representation.
     # Check for a matching request type, and insert the type name into the
     # resource.
     request_type = RequestType(resource.pop('_request_type'))
     if request_type not in expected_request_types:
         return None
     resource['type'] = request_type.name
     # This key isn't what you think it is.  Usually, it's the Pendable
     # record's row id, which isn't helpful at all.  If it's not there,
     # that's fine too.
     resource.pop('id', None)
     return resource
Example #2
 def _make_resource(self, request_id):
     resource = super(_HeldMessageBase, self)._make_resource(
         request_id, HELD_MESSAGE_REQUESTS)
     if resource is None:
         return None
     # Grab the message and insert its text representation into the
     # resource.  XXX See LP: #967954
     key = resource.pop('key')
     msg = getUtility(IMessageStore).get_message_by_id(key)
     resource['msg'] = msg.as_string()
     # Some of the _mod_* keys we want to rename and place into the JSON
     # resource.  Others we can drop.  Since we're mutating the dictionary,
     # we need to make a copy of the keys.  When you port this to Python 3,
     # you'll need to list()-ify the .keys() dictionary view.
     for key in resource.keys():
         if key in ('_mod_subject', '_mod_hold_date', '_mod_reason',
                    '_mod_sender', '_mod_message_id'):
             resource[key[5:]] = resource.pop(key)
         elif key.startswith('_mod_'):
             del resource[key]
     # Also, held message resources will always be this type, so ignore
     # this key value.
     del resource['type']
     return resource