douji6461 2014-08-11 16:59
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I am parsing command-line arguments. I use the following code:

var flagB = flag.Bool("b", false, "boolflag")

func main() {

    fmt.Println("-b", *flagB)

When I execute the binary like this:

> test -b "random"

I get the expected output, becuase there is one argument, and the flag is set:

-b true

However, when I execute the binary the other way around:

> test "random" -b

I get this:

-b false

Now, the flag isn't recodnized any more as flag, but as another argument.

Why is it that way? Is there a definition that flags come first and then the arguments? I always thought that the "GNU-way" of passing and parsing arguments is: The first places after the binary are reserved for mandatory arguments. And after that you can put optional arguments and flags.

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  • dptj13337 2014-08-11 18:07

    The flag package does not use GNU parsing rules. The rules are explained in the documentation for flag the package. Your question is answered there:

    Flag parsing stops just before the first non-flag argument ("-" is a non-flag argument) or after the terminator "--".

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