Commit 9151bf7f authored by Antoine Millet's avatar Antoine Millet
Browse files

Enhanced fundamentals documentation

parent 37501d9a
......@@ -8,7 +8,7 @@ in other projects.
* **Bidirectional:** remote function can be call by both side of the
* **Bidirectional:** remote function can be called by both side of the
connection, so a client can connect to a server and export functions to it.
* **Fully event based**: sjRpc takes profits of asynchronous io, allowing a
server to handle thousands of client connection with a reasonable memory
......@@ -26,7 +26,7 @@ Server side, create the handler
The handler is a simple object with a dict interface (getitem) responsible of
the association between the remote-function name and the locally executed
callable. The :class:`sjrpc.utils.Handler` class allow you to define
callable. The :class:`sjrpc.utils.Handler` class help you to define
an handle with a simple class extending this one::
>>> class MyHandler(RpcHandler):
......@@ -46,7 +46,7 @@ Server side, create the :class:`~sjrpc.core.RpcServer` instance
The last thing to do on the server side is to launch the server itself::
>>> from sjrpc.server import RpcServer
>>> serv = RpcServer.from_addr('', 1337n conn_kw=dict(handler=handler))
>>> serv = RpcServer.from_addr('', 1337, conn_kw=dict(handler=handler))
.. note::
......@@ -59,9 +59,12 @@ Client side, just connect !
For a basic client usage, the only thing you have to do is to create the
:class:`RpcConnection` instance to the server, nothing more simple::
:class:`~sjrpc.core.RpcConnection` instance to the server and start the
:class:`~sjrpc.core.RpcConnection` main-loop in another thread to keep the
hands on your term::
>>> conn = RpcConnection.from_addr('', 1337)
>>> threading.Thread(
>>> print'random')
......@@ -72,6 +75,9 @@ You can also use a proxy to simplify remote calls::
>>> print proxy.random(min=42, max=1000)
Proxy will also restore built-in exceptions embedded in
Multiplexing & protocols
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