A little Levure-oriented question

Mike Kerner MikeKerner at roadrunner.com
Tue Feb 20 20:35:14 EST 2018


AFA the password protection goes, the traditional stack is only required
when you _distribute_ the app.  You do not need to store it that way.  When
you build a Levure app, it automatically creates a binary stack, installs
the code, and password protects it.  You get the best of both worlds:  On
your system and in your VCS you have the script as straight text, and when
you distribute it, you get encrypted.
You are absolutely correct that scripts that never change don't benefit
from version control (and really, for short scripts, the value of version
control is also limited).  In this case, the reason why I like to have this
code stored in SOS's is because if I ever accidentally change one of these
scripts, my git tool will flag it as a change that has to be committed.

On Tue, Feb 20, 2018 at 7:40 PM, Bob Sneidar via use-livecode <
use-livecode at lists.runrev.com> wrote:

> Script Only stacks make versioning and multiuser development environments
> possible, at least from the coding aspect of things. They cannot be
> password protected however, nor can they have properties, so even a
> faceless application which needed to avail these features would still need
> a UI stack. Also, objects whose code is unique and never changes would not
> benefit from a versioning system or as a behavior. It's probably simpler
> just to code the object. My 2¢
>
> Bob S
>
>
> > On Feb 20, 2018, at 15:15 , Graham Samuel via use-livecode <
> use-livecode at lists.runrev.com> wrote:
> >
> > I’m following the Levure discussion and of course Trevor's
> pronouncements with great interest. One thing strikes me - is there really
> a universally understood meaning to the term “UI stack”? I do understand
> the concept of separating the UI from the logic of an app, but any UI must
> contain **some** logic, mustn’t it? In the LC world, by ‘logic’ of course I
> really mean code. What level of coding is permissible to allow in a UI
> stack, do people think? I have a feeling that some folks’ idea of this is
> going to be very different from some others’. Perhaps there is an orthodoxy
> about this, but I am not familiar with it.
> >
> > Graham
>
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