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what does the string #ok<NASGU> mean in the code editior

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Stephen Forczyk
Stephen Forczyk 2019년 10월 4일
댓글: iBob 2020년 11월 25일
I have a m file that is sprinkled with lines such as...
some code % #ok<NASGU> what does this mean?

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Daniel M
Daniel M 2019년 10월 4일
편집: Daniel M 2019년 10월 4일
Matlab's code analyzer, mlint, includes a wide range of warning messages about possible problems or inefficiencies in the analyzed m-file.
NASGU indicates the value assigned to variable name might be unused. Putting %#ok<NASGU> in a line of code tells mlint not to worry about this particular issue, on this line. You can see all the warnings as orange little tick marks near the scroll bar of the m-file. Red lines indicate syntax and other errors.
See this page for more information: Check for warnings and errors

추가 답변(3개)

Steven Lord
Steven Lord 2019년 10월 4일
The %#ok pragma indicates that a particular Code Analyzer message has been suppressed on that line of code. See the "Adjust Code Analyzer Message Indicators and Messages" section on the documentation page to which I linked in my first sentence for more information.
You can search in the Code Analyzer preferences to identify which message has identifier NASGU and understand the potential issue Code Analyzer has detected on that line.

Kelly Kearney
Kelly Kearney 2019년 10월 4일
That code disables the Code Analyzer from suggesting changes to the syntax. Specifically, <NASGU> refers the the ID associated with the "The value assigned here to 'x' appears to be unused. Consider replacing it by ~" suggestion.
My guess is that code was written with back-compatibility in mind, so the author intentionally chose not to use the ~ syntax on a bunch of lines, and wanted to silence all the warnings related to that choice so they didn't distract from any actually useful syntax warnings.
For example, if you create the following function in a recent version of Matlab:
function x = testmlint(x)
[a,b] = max(x);
x = b*2;
you'll see the little orange bar off to the side of the [a,b] = line. This version:
function x = testmlint(x)
[a,b] = max(x); %#ok
x = b*2;
is orange-bar free.
  댓글 수: 1
Rik
Rik 2019년 10월 4일
When writing code yourself I would discourage the use of %#ok without the warning specifier. If you change your code that may cause a different warning. If you aren't using the specifier you are denying yourself the help of mlint.

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iBob
iBob 2020년 11월 25일
> %#ok<NASGU>
I just discovered this feature and really like it. Why doesn't the Matlab comment mention that it is suppressing the Code Analyzer? I have an instance of
%#ok<NASGU> %unusable formula
for a line of code used as a flag. I can imagine an unaware person seeing the message and commenting or deleting the line of code.
  댓글 수: 2
iBob
iBob 2020년 11월 25일
Rik, I fear you are correct that the comment was there before %#ok<NASGU> was added. My mistake, my apology.
> What would you suggest?
When I first spotted %#ok<NASGU>, I had no idea what it meant or where it came from. Something like
%#ok<NASGU> %Code Analyzer suppression
would be more informative. I'm a relative newcomer to Matlab and still on the learning curve. Thanks for helping me learn.

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