Pyre throws errors on inferred or explicitly conflicting type annotations, and on type-incompatible usage and access.
In default mode, pyre will not throw errors error on:
- Missing annotations
- Code within functions whose return type is not explicitly annotated
Strict mode (
# pyre-strict) will not suppress any of the above errors in a file.
Declare mode (
# pyre-ignore-all-errors) will suppress all errors in a file.
Explicitly Suppressing Errors
Pyre will ignore errors on lines marked with
# pyre-fixme, or
# type: ignore.
You may also ignore pyre errors on line X by adding an ignore comment to line X-1, as long as nothing else is on line X-1.
To only ignore a specific kind of error (denoted in the pyre error message),
you can add the error code to the end of the ignore: i.e.
# same-line ignore def foo() -> int: return "string" # pyre-ignore # previous-line ignore def foo() -> int: # pyre-ignore return "string" # only ignore return errors def foo() -> int: return a.undefined # pyre-ignore
Suppression Comment Types
# pyre-fixme suppresses a type error with the intention of coming back to fix it later.
# pyre-ignore signifies that there is something wrong with the type error,
and so no further work needs to be done to fix this error where it occurs.
Investigation should be done on the type checker side.*
# type: ignore is MyPy's error ignore syntax and is compatible with Pyre.
*Ensure your issue is addressed by the Pyre team by opening an issue describing a way to reproduce the problem you encountered.