issue_comments: 778843086

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https://github.com/simonw/sqlite-utils/issues/228#issuecomment-778843086 https://api.github.com/repos/simonw/sqlite-utils/issues/228 778843086 MDEyOklzc3VlQ29tbWVudDc3ODg0MzA4Ng== 9599 2021-02-14T21:15:43Z 2021-02-14T21:15:43Z OWNER

I'm not convinced the .has_header() rules are useful for the kind of CSV files I work with: https://github.com/python/cpython/blob/63298930fb531ba2bb4f23bc3b915dbf1e17e9e1/Lib/csv.py#L383

    def has_header(self, sample):
        # Creates a dictionary of types of data in each column. If any
        # column is of a single type (say, integers), *except* for the first
        # row, then the first row is presumed to be labels. If the type
        # can't be determined, it is assumed to be a string in which case
        # the length of the string is the determining factor: if all of the
        # rows except for the first are the same length, it's a header.
        # Finally, a 'vote' is taken at the end for each column, adding or
        # subtracting from the likelihood of the first row being a header.
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