SRV (service) records are used by some network protocols to provide service-specific aliasing and load-balancing. For example, XMPP (Jabber) uses SRV records to locate the XMPP server for a domain; rather than connecting directly to "example.com" or assuming a specific server hostname like "xmpp.example.com", an XMPP client would look up the "xmpp-client" SRV record for "example.com", and then connect to whatever host was pointed to by that record.
You can use Resolver.lookupService or Resolver.lookupServiceAsync to find the gio.SrvTargets for a given service. However, if you are simply planning to connect to the remote service, you can use gio.NetworkService's GSocketConnectable interface and not need to worry about gio.SrvTarget at all.
Sets our main struct and passes it to the parent class.
Creates a new gio.SrvTarget with the given parameters.
A destructor is present on this object, but not explicitly documented in the source.
Gets target's hostname (in ASCII form; if you are going to present this to the user, you should use g_hostname_is_ascii_encoded() to check if it contains encoded Unicode segments, and use g_hostname_to_unicode() to convert it if it does.)
Gets target's port
Gets target's priority. You should not need to look at this; gio.Resolver already sorts the targets according to the algorithm in RFC 2782.
Get the main Gtk struct
the main Gtk struct as a void*
Gets target's weight. You should not need to look at this; gio.Resolver already sorts the targets according to the algorithm in RFC 2782.
Sorts targets in place according to the algorithm in RFC 2782.
the main Gtk struct