An upgrade control panel and upgrade helpers for plone upgrades.
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README.rst

Introduction

This product aims to simplify running and writing third-party Generic Setup upgrade steps in Plone.

It provides a control panel for running multiple upgrades at once, based on the upgrade mechanism of Generic Setup (portal_setup).

Further a base class for writing upgrade steps with a variety of helpers for common tasks is provided.

http://onegov.ch/approved.png/image

Certified: 01/2013

Features

  • Managing upgrades: Provides an advanced view for upgrading third-party Plone packages using Generic Setup. It allows to upgrade multiple packages at once with an easy to use user interface. By resolving the dependency graph it is able to optimize the upgrade step order so that the upgrade is hassle free.
  • Writing upgrades: The package provides a base upgrade class with various helpers for tasks often done in upgrades.
  • Upgrade directories with less ZCML: By registering a directory as upgrade-directory, no more ZCML is needed for each upgrade step. By using a timestamp as version number we have less (merge-) conflicts and less error potential.
  • Import profile upgrade steps: Some times an upgrade step does simply import an upgrade step generic setup profile, especially made for this upgrade step. A new ZCML directive makes this much simpler.

Installation

  • Install ftw.upgrade by adding it to the list of eggs in your buildout. Then run buildout and restart your instance:
[instance]
eggs +=
    ftw.upgrade
  • Go to Site Setup of your Plone site and activate the ftw.upgrade add-on.

Installing ftw.upgrade's console script

If you include ftw.upgrade in the list of eggs of a plone.recipe.zope2instance based section, the bin/upgrade script should be generated automatically for you (that is, if you haven't limited or suppressed script generation via the scripts option).

Otherwise, installing the console script bin/upgrade can be done with an additional buildout part:

[buildout]
parts += upgrade

[upgrade]
recipe = zc.recipe.egg:scripts
eggs = ftw.upgrade

Compatibility

Compatible with Plone 4.3.x.

Manage upgrades

The @@manage-upgrades view allows to upgrade multiple packages at once:

https://github.com/4teamwork/ftw.upgrade/raw/master/docs/manage-upgrades.png

Fallback view

The @@manage-upgrades-plain view acts as a fallback view for @@manage-upgrades. It does not include plone`s main template and thus might be able to render when the default view fails for some reason.

The bin/upgrade script

Refer to the console script installation section how to install bin/upgrade.

The bin/upgrade console script allows to manage upgrades on the filesystem (creating new upgrades, changing upgrade order) as well as interacting with an installed Plone site and list profiles and upgrades and install upgrades.

Some examples:

$ bin/upgrade create "AddCatalogIndex"
$ bin/upgrade touch my/package/upgrades/20110101000000_add_catalog_index
$ bin/upgrade sites
$ bin/upgrade list -s Plone --auth admin:admin --upgrades
$ bin/upgrade install -s Plone --auth admin:admin  --proposed

The full documentation of the bin/upgrade script is available using its help system:

$ bin/upgrade help

Upgrade step helpers

The UpgradeStep base class provides various tools and helpers useful when writing upgrade steps. It can be used by registering the classmethod directly. Be aware that the class is very special: it acts like a function and calls itself automatically.

Example upgrade step definition (defined in a upgrades.py):

from ftw.upgrade import UpgradeStep

class UpdateFooIndex(UpgradeStep):
   """The index ``foo`` is a ``FieldIndex`` instead of a
   ``KeywordIndex``. This upgrade step changes the index type
   and reindexes the objects.
   """

   def __call__(self):
       index_name = 'foo'
       if self.catalog_has_index(index_name):
           self.catalog_remove_index(index_name)

       self.catalog_add_index(index_name, 'KeywordIndex')
       self.catalog_rebuild_index(index_name)

Registration in configure.zcml (assume its in the same directory):

<configure
    xmlns="http://namespaces.zope.org/zope"
    xmlns:genericsetup="http://namespaces.zope.org/genericsetup"
    i18n_domain="my.package">

    <genericsetup:upgradeStep
        profile="my.package:default"
        source="4"
        destination="5"
        title="Update index 'foo'."
        handler=".upgrades.UpdateFooIndex"
        />

</configure>

Updating objects with progress logging

Since an upgrade step often updates a set of objects indexed in the catalog, there is a useful helper method combining querying the catalog with the ProgressLogger (see below). The catalog is queried unrestricted so that we handle all the objects.

Here is an example for updating all objects of a particular type:

from ftw.upgrade import ProgressLogger
from ftw.upgrade import UpgradeStep

class ExcludeFilesFromNavigation(UpgradeStep):

   def __call__(self):
       for obj in self.objects({'portal_type': 'File'},
                               'Enable exclude from navigation for files'):
           obj.setExcludeFromNav(True)

When running the upgrade step you'll have a progress log:

INFO ftw.upgrade STARTING Enable exclude from navigation for files
INFO ftw.upgrade 1 of 10 (10%): Enable exclude from navigation for files
INFO ftw.upgrade 5 of 50 (50%): Enable exclude from navigation for files
INFO ftw.upgrade 10 of 10 (100%): Enable exclude from navigation for files
INFO ftw.upgrade DONE: Enable exclude from navigation for files

Methods

The UpgradeStep class has various helper functions:

self.getToolByName(tool_name)
Returns the tool with the name tool_name of the upgraded site.
self.objects(catalog_query, message, logger=None, savepoints=None)

Queries the catalog (unrestricted) and an iterator with full objects. The iterator configures and calls a ProgressLogger with the passed message.

If set to a non-zero value, the savepoints argument causes a transaction savepoint to be created every n items. This can be used to keep memory usage in check when creating large transactions. The default value None indicates that we are not configuring this feature and it should use the default configuration, which is usually 1000. See the Savepoints section for more details. In order to disable savepoints completely, you can use savepoints=False.

This method will remove matching brains from the catalog when they are broken because the object of the brain does no longer exist. The progress logger will not compensate for the skipped objects and terminate before reaching 100%.

self.catalog_rebuild_index(name)
Reindex the portal_catalog index identified by name.
self.catalog_reindex_objects(query, idxs=None, savepoints=None)
Reindex all objects found in the catalog with query. A list of indexes can be passed as idxs for limiting the indexed indexes. The savepoints argument will be passed to self.objects().
self.catalog_has_index(name)
Returns whether there is a catalog index name.
self.catalog_add_index(name, type_, extra=None)
Adds a new index to the portal_catalog tool.
self.catalog_remove_index(name)
Removes an index to from portal_catalog tool.
self.actions_remove_action(category, action_id)
Removes an action identified by action_id from the portal_actions tool from a particulary category.
self.catalog_unrestricted_get_object(brain)
Returns the unrestricted object of a brain. Dead brains, for which there is no longer an object, are removed from the catalog and None is returned.
self.catalog_unrestricted_search(query, full_objects=False)

Searches the catalog without checking security. When full_objects is True, unrestricted objects are returned instead of brains. Upgrade steps should generally use unrestricted catalog access since all objects should be upgraded - even if the manager running the upgrades has no access on the objects.

When using full_objects, dead brains, for which there is no longer an object, are removed from the catalog and skipped in the generator. When dead brains are removed, the resulting sized generator's length will not compensate for the skipped objects and therefore be too large.

self.actions_add_type_action(self, portal_type, after, action_id, **kwargs)
Add a portal_types action from the type identified by portal_type, the position can be defined by the after attribute. If the after action can not be found, the action will be inserted at the end of the list.
self.actions_remove_type_action(portal_type, action_id)
Removes a portal_types action from the type identified by portal_type with the action id action_id.
self.set_property(context, key, value, data_type='string')
Set a property with the key value and the value value on the context safely. The property is created with the type data_type if it does not exist.
self.add_lines_to_property(context, key, lines)
Updates a property with key key on the object context adding lines. The property is expected to by of type "lines". If the property does not exist it is created.
self.setup_install_profile(profileid, steps=None)
Installs the generic setup profile identified by profileid. If a list step names is passed with steps (e.g. ['actions']), only those steps are installed. All steps are installed by default.
self.ensure_profile_installed(profileid)
Install a generic setup profile only when it is not yet installed.
self.install_upgrade_profile(steps=None)
Installs the generic setup profile associated with this upgrade step. Profile may be associated to upgrade steps by using either the upgrade-step:importProfile or the upgrade-step:directory directive.
self.is_profile_installed(profileid)
Checks whether a generic setup profile is installed. Respects product uninstallation via quickinstaller.
self.is_product_installed(product_name)
Check whether a product is installed.
self.uninstall_product(product_name)
Uninstalls a product using the quick installer.
self.migrate_class(obj, new_class)
Changes the class of an object. It has a special handling for BTreeFolder2Base based containers.
self.remove_broken_browserlayer(name, dottedname)
Removes a browser layer registration whose interface can't be imported any more from the persistent registry. Messages like these on instance boot time can be an indication for this problem: WARNING OFS.Uninstalled Could not import class 'IMyProductSpecific' from module 'my.product.interfaces'
self.update_security(obj, reindex_security=True)
Update the security of a single object (checkboxes in manage_access). This is usefuly in combination with the ProgressLogger. It is possible to not reindex the object security in the catalog (allowedRolesAndUsers). This speeds up the update but should only be disabled when there are no changes for the View permission.
self.update_workflow_security(workflow_names, reindex_security=True, savepoints=None)

Update all objects which have one of a list of workflows. This is useful when updating a bunch of workflows and you want to make sure that the object security is updated properly.

The update is done by doing as few as possibly by only searching for types which might have this workflow. It does support placeful workflow policies.

For speeding up you can pass reindex_security=False, but you need to make sure you did not change any security relevant permissions (only View needs reindex_security=True for default Plone).

By default, transaction savepoints are created every 1000th object. This prevents exaggerated memory consumption when creating large transactions. If your server has enough memory, you may turn savepoints off by passing savepoints=None.

self.base_profile
The attribute base_profile contains the profile name of the upgraded profile including the profile- prefix. Example: u"profile-the.package:default". This information is only available when using the upgrade-step:directory directive.
self.target_version
The attribute target_version contains the target version of the upgrade step as a bytestring. Example with upgrade step directory: "20110101000000". This information is only available when using the upgrade-step:directory directive.

Progress logger

When an upgrade step is taking a long time to complete (e.g. while performing a data migration), the administrator needs to have information about the progress of the update. It is also important to have continuous output for avoiding proxy timeouts when accessing Zope through a webserver / proxy.

With the ProgressLogger it is very easy to log the progress:

from ftw.upgrade import ProgressLogger
from ftw.upgrade import UpgradeStep

class MyUpgrade(UpgradeStep):

   def __call__(self):
       objects = self.catalog_unrestricted_search(
           {'portal_type': 'MyType'}, full_objects=True)

       for obj in ProgressLogger('Migrate my type', objects):
           self.upgrade_obj(obj)

   def upgrade_obj(self, obj):
       do_something_with(obj)

The logger will log the current progress every 5 seconds (default). Example log output:

INFO ftw.upgrade STARTING Migrate MyType
INFO ftw.upgrade 1 of 10 (10%): Migrate MyType
INFO ftw.upgrade 5 of 50 (50%): Migrate MyType
INFO ftw.upgrade 10 of 10 (100%): Migrate MyType
INFO ftw.upgrade DONE: Migrate MyType

Workflow Chain Updater

When the workflow is changed for a content type, the workflow state is reset to the init state of new workflow for every existing object of this type. This can be really annoying.

The WorkflowChainUpdater takes care of setting every object to the right state after changing the chain (the workflow for the type):

from ftw.upgrade.workflow import WorkflowChainUpdater
from ftw.upgrade import UpgradeStep

class UpdateWorkflowChains(UpgradeStep):

    def __call__(self):
        query = {'portal_type': ['Document', 'Folder']}
        objects = self.catalog_unrestricted_search(
            query, full_objects=True)

        review_state_mapping={
            ('intranet_workflow', 'plone_workflow'): {
                'external': 'published',
                'pending': 'pending'}}

        with WorkflowChainUpdater(objects, review_state_mapping):
            # assume that the profile 1002 does install a new workflow
            # chain for Document and Folder.
            self.setup_install_profile('profile-my.package.upgrades:1002')

The workflow chain updater migrates the workflow history by default. The workflow history migration can be disabled by setting migrate_workflow_history to False:

with WorkflowChainUpdater(objects, review_state_mapping,
                          migrate_workflow_history=False):
    # code

If a transition mapping is provided, the actions in the workflow history entries are migrated according to the mapping so that the translations work for the new workflow:

transition_mapping = {
    ('intranet_workflow', 'new_workflow'): {
        'submit': 'submit-for-approval'}}

with WorkflowChainUpdater(objects, review_state_mapping,
                          transition_mapping=transition_mapping):
    # code

Placeful Workflow Policy Activator

When manually activating a placeful workflow policy all objects with a new workflow might be reset to the initial state of the new workflow.

ftw.upgrade has a tool for enabling placeful workflow policies without breaking the review state by mapping it from the old to the new workflows:

from ftw.upgrade.placefulworkflow import PlacefulWorkflowPolicyActivator
from ftw.upgrade import UpgradeStep

class ActivatePlacefulWorkflowPolicy(UpgradeStep):

    def __call__(self):
        portal_url = self.getToolByName('portal_url')
        portal = portal_url.getPortalObject()

        context = portal.unrestrictedTraverse('path/to/object')

        activator = PlacefulWorkflowPolicyActivator(context)
        activator.activate_policy(
            'local_policy',
            review_state_mapping={
                ('intranet_workflow', 'plone_workflow'): {
                    'external': 'published',
                    'pending': 'pending'}})

The above example activates a placeful workflow policy recursively on the object under "path/to/object", enabling the placeful workflow policy "local_policy".

The mapping then maps the "intranet_workflow" to the "plone_workflow" by defining which old states (key, intranet_workflow) should be changed to the new states (value, plone_workflow).

Options

  • activate_in: Activates the placeful workflow policy for the passed in object (True by default).
  • activate_below: Activates the placeful workflow policy for the children of the passed in object, recursively (True by default).
  • update_security: Update object security and reindex allowedRolesAndUsers (True by default).

Inplace Migrator

The inplace migrator provides a fast and easy way for migrating content in upgrade steps. It can be used for example for migration from Archetypes to Dexterity.

The difference between Plone's standard migration and the inplace migration is that the standard migration creates a new sibling and moves the children and the inplace migration simply replaces the objects within the tree an attaches the children to the new parent. This is a much faster approach since no move / rename events are fired.

Example usage:

from ftw.upgrade import UpgradeStep
from ftw.upgrade.migration import InplaceMigrator

class MigrateContentPages(UpgradeStep):

    def __call__(self):
        self.install_upgrade_profile()

        migrator = InplaceMigrator(
            new_portal_type='DXContentPage',
            field_mapping={'text': 'content'},
        )

        for obj in self.objects({'portal_type': 'ATContentPage'},
                                'Migrate content pages to dexterity'):
            migrator.migrate_object(obj)

Arguments:

  • new_portal_type (required): The portal_type name of the destination type.
  • field_mapping: A mapping of old fieldnames to new fieldnames.
  • options: One or many options (binary flags).
  • ignore_fields: A list of fields which should be ignored.
  • attributes_to_migrate: A list of attributes (not fields!) which should be copied from the old to the new object. This defaults to DEFAULT_ATTRIBUTES_TO_COPY.

Options:

The options are binary flags: multiple options can be or-ed. Exmaple:

from ftw.upgrade.migration import IGNORE_STANDARD_FIELD_MAPPING
from ftw.upgrade.migration import IGNORE_UNMAPPED_FIELDS
from ftw.upgrade.migration import InplaceMigrator

 migrator = InplaceMigrator(
     'DXContentPage',
     options=IGNORE_UNMAPPED_FIELDS | IGNORE_STANDARD_FIELD_MAPPING,
 })
  • DISABLE_FIELD_AUTOMAPPING: by default, fields with the same name on the old and the new implementation are automatically mapped. This flags disables the automatic mapping.
  • IGNORE_UNMAPPED_FIELDS: by default, a FieldsNotMappedError is raised when unmapped fields are detected. This flags disables this behavior and unmapped fields are simply ignored.
  • BACKUP_AND_IGNORE_UNMAPPED_FIELDS: ignores unmapped fields but stores the values of unmapped fields in the annotations of the new object (using the key from the constant UNMAPPED_FIELDS_BACKUP_ANN_KEY), so that the values can be handled later. This is useful when having additional fields (schema extender).
  • IGNORE_STANDARD_FIELD_MAPPING by default, the STANDARD_FIELD_MAPPING is merged into each field mapping, containing standard Plone field mappings from Archetypes to Dexterity. This flag disables this behavior.
  • IGNORE_DEFAULT_IGNORE_FIELDS by default, the fields listed in DEFAULT_IGNORED_FIELDS are skipped. This flag disables this behavior.
  • SKIP_MODIFIED_EVENT when True, no modified event is triggered.

Upgrade directories

The upgrade-step:directory ZCML directive allows us to use a new upgrade step definition syntax with these advantages:

  • The directory is once registered (ZCML) and automatically scanned at Zope boot time. This reduces the ZCML used for each upgrade step and avoids the redundancy created by having to specify the profile version in multiple places.
  • Timestamps are used instead of version numbers. Because of that we have less merge-conflicts.
  • The version in the profile's metadata.xml is removed and dynamically set at Zope boot time to the version of the latest upgrade step. We no longer have to maintain this version in upgrades.
  • Each upgrade is automatically a Generic Setup profile. An instance of the UpgradeStep class knows which profile it belongs to, and that profile can easily be imported with self.install_upgrade_profile(). self.install_upgrade_profile().
  • The manage-upgrades view shows us when we have accidentally merged upgrade steps with older timestamps than already executed upgrade steps. This helps us detect a long-term-branch merge problem.

Setting up an upgrade directory

  • Register an upgrade directory for your profile (e.g. my/package/configure.zcml):
<configure
    xmlns="http://namespaces.zope.org/zope"
    xmlns:upgrade-step="http://namespaces.zope.org/ftw.upgrade"
    i18n_domain="my.package">

    <include package="ftw.upgrade" file="meta.zcml" />

    <upgrade-step:directory
        profile="my.package:default"
        directory="./upgrades"
        />

</configure>
  • Create the configured upgrade step directory (e.g. my/package/upgrades) and put an empty __init__.py in this directory (prevents some python import warnings).
  • Remove the version from the metadata.xml of the profile for which the upgrade step directory is configured (e.g. my/package/profiles/default/metadata.xml):
<?xml version="1.0"?>
<metadata>
    <dependencies>
        <dependency>profile-other.package:default</dependency>
    </dependencies>
</metadata>

Declare upgrades soft dependencies

When having optional dependencies (extras_require), we sometimes need to tell ftw.upgrade that our optional dependency's upgrades needs to be installed before our upgrades are installed.

We do that by declare a soft dependency in the upgrade-step:directory directive. It is possible to declare multiple dependencies by separating them with whitespace.

<configure
    xmlns="http://namespaces.zope.org/zope"
    xmlns:upgrade-step="http://namespaces.zope.org/ftw.upgrade"
    i18n_domain="my.package">

    <include package="ftw.upgrade" file="meta.zcml" />

    <upgrade-step:directory
        profile="my.package:default"
        directory="./upgrades"
        soft_dependencies="other.package:default
                           collective.fancy:default"
        />

</configure>

Creating an upgrade step

Upgrade steps can be generated with ftw.upgrade's bin/upgrade console script. The idea is to install this script with buildout using zc.recipe.egg.

Once installed, upgrade steps can simply be scaffolded with the script:

$ bin/upgrade create AddControlpanelAction

The create command searches for your upgrades directory by resolving the *.egg-info/top_level.txt file. If you have no egg-infos or your upgrades directory is named differently the automatic discovery does not work and you can provide the path to the upgrades directory using the --path argument.

Global create-upgrade script

The create-upgrade script helps you create upgrade steps in any directory (also when not named upgrades). Download it and place it somewhere in your PATH, cd in the directory and create an upgrade step: create-upgrade add_control_panel_action.

If you would like to have colorized output in the terminal, you can install the colors extras (ftw.upgrade[colors]).

Reordering upgrade steps

The bin/upgrade console script provides a touch for reordering generated upgrade steps. With the optional arguments --before and --after upgrade steps can be moved to a specific position. When the optional arguments are omitted, the upgrade step timestamp is set to the current time.

Examples:

$ bin/upgrade touch upgrades/20141218093045_add_controlpanel_action
$ bin/upgrade touch 20141218093045_add_controlpanel_action --before 20141220181500_update_registry
$ bin/upgrade touch 20141218093045_add_controlpanel_action --after 20141220181500_update_registry

Creating an upgrade step manually

  • Create a directory for the upgrade step in the upgrades directory. The directory name must contain a timestamp and a description, concatenated by an underscore, e.g. YYYYMMDDHHMMII_description_of_what_is_done:
$ mkdir my/package/upgrades/20141218093045_add_controlpanel_action
  • Next, create the upgrade step code in an upgrade.py in the just created directory. This file needs to be created, otherwise the upgrade step is not registered.
# my/package/upgrades/20141218093045_add_controlpanel_action/upgrade.py

from ftw.upgrade import UpgradeStep

class AddControlPanelAction(UpgradeStep):
    """Adds a new control panel action for the package.
    """
    def __call__(self):
        # maybe do something
        self.install_upgrade_profile()
        # maybe do something
  • You must inherit from UpgradeStep.
  • Give your class a proper name, although it does not show up anywhere.
  • Add a descriptive docstring to the class, the first consecutive lines are used as upgrade step description.
  • Do not forget to execute self.install_upgrade_profile() if you have Generic Setup based changes in your upgrade.
  • Put Generic Setup files in the same upgrade step directory, it automatically acts as a Generic Setup profile just for this upgrade step. The install_upgrade_profile knows what to import.

    For our example this means we put a file at my/package/upgrades/20141218093045_add_controlpanel_action/controlpanel.xml which adds the new control panel action.

The resulting directory structure should be something like this:

my/
  package/
    configure.zcml                              # registers the profile and the upgrade directory
    upgrades/                                   # contains the upgrade steps
      __init__.py                               # prevents python import warnings
      20141218093045_add_controlpanel_action/   # our first upgrade step
        upgrade.py                              # should contain an ``UpgradeStep`` subclass
        controlpanel.xml                        # Generic Setup data to import
      20141220181500_update_registry/           # another upgrade step
        upgrade.py
        *.xml
    profiles/
      default/                                  # the default Generic Setup profile
        metadata.xml

JSON API

The JSON API allows to get profiles and upgrades for a Plone site and execute upgrades.

Authentication and authorization

The API is available for users with the "cmf.ManagePortal" permission, usually the "Manager" role is required.

Versioning

A specific API version can be requested by adding the version to the URL. Example:

$ curl -uadmin:admin http://localhost:8080/upgrades-api/v1/list_plone_sites

API Discovery

The API is discoverable and self descriptive. The API description is returned when the API action is omitted:

$ curl -uadmin:admin http://localhost:8080/upgrades-api/
{
    "api_version": "v1",
    "actions": [
        {
            "request_method": "GET",
            "required_params": [],
            "name": "current_user",
            "description": "Return the current user when authenticated properly. This can be used for testing authentication."
        },
        {
            "request_method": "GET",
            "required_params": [],
            "name": "list_plone_sites",
            "description": "Returns a list of Plone sites."
        }
    ]
}

$ curl -uadmin:admin http://localhost:8080/Plone/upgrades-api/
...

Listing Plone sites:

$ curl -uadmin:admin http://localhost:8080/upgrades-api/list_plone_sites
[
    {
        "path": "/Plone",
        "id": "Plone",
        "title": "Website"
    }
]

Listing profiles and upgrades

List all profiles

Listing all installed Generic Setup profiles with upgrades for a Plone site:

$ curl -uadmin:admin http://localhost:8080/Plone/upgrades-api/list_profiles
[
    {
        "id": "Products.CMFEditions:CMFEditions",
        "db_version": "4",
        "product": "Products.CMFEditions",
        "title": "CMFEditions",
        "outdated_fs_version": false,
        "fs_version": "4",
        "upgrades": [
            {
                "proposed": false,
                "title": "Fix portal_historyidhandler",
                "outdated_fs_version": false,
                "orphan": false,
                "dest": "3",
                "done": true,
                "source": "2.0",
                "id": "3@Products.CMFEditions:CMFEditions"
            },

...

Get a profile

Listing a single profile and its upgrades:

$ curl -uadmin:admin "http://localhost:8080/Plone/upgrades-api/get_profile?profileid=Products.TinyMCE:TinyMCE"
{
    "id": "Products.TinyMCE:TinyMCE",
    "db_version": "7",
    "product": "Products.TinyMCE",
    "title": "TinyMCE Editor Support",
    "outdated_fs_version": false,
    "fs_version": "7",
    "upgrades": [
        {
            "proposed": false,
            "title": "Upgrade TinyMCE",
            "outdated_fs_version": false,
            "orphan": false,
            "dest": "1.1",
            "done": true,
            "source": "1.0",
            "id": "1.1@Products.TinyMCE:TinyMCE"
        },
...

List proposed profiles

Listing all profiles proposing upgrades, each profile only including upgrades which are propsosed:

$ curl -uadmin:admin http://localhost:8080/Plone/upgrades-api/list_profiles_proposing_upgrades
...

List proposed upgrades

Listing all proposed upgrades without the wrapping profile infos:

$ curl -uadmin:admin http://localhost:8080/Plone/upgrades-api/list_proposed_upgrades
[
    {
        "proposed": true,
        "title": "Foo.",
        "outdated_fs_version": false,
        "orphan": true,
        "dest": "20150114104527",
        "done": false,
        "source": "10000000000000",
        "id": "20150114104527@ftw.upgrade:default"
    }
]

Executing upgrades

When executing upgrades the response is not of type JSON but a streamed upgrade log. If the request is correct, the response status will always be 200 OK, no matter whether the upgrades will install correctly or not. If an upgrade fails, the request and the transaction is aborted and the response content will end with "Result: FAILUREn". If the upgrade succeeds, the response content will end with "Result: SUCCESSn".

Executing selected upgrades

Selected upgrades can be executing by their API-ID (format: "<dest>@<profileid>"). When upgrade groups are used the API-ID is kind of ambiguous and identifies / installs all upgrade steps of the same profile with the same target version.

All upgrade steps are reordered to the installation order proposed by ftw.upgrade. It is not possible to change the order within one request, use multiple requests for unproposed installation order. The installation order is done by topogically ordering the profiles by their dependencies and ordering the upgrades within each profile by their target version.

Example for executing a selected set of upgrades:

$ curl -uadmin:admin -X POST "http://localhost:8080/Plone/upgrades-api/execute_upgrades?upgrades:list=7@Products.TinyMCE:TinyMCE&upgrades:list=20150114104527@ftw.upgrade:default"
2015-01-14 11:16:14 INFO ftw.upgrade ______________________________________________________________________
2015-01-14 11:16:14 INFO ftw.upgrade UPGRADE STEP Products.TinyMCE:TinyMCE: Upgrade TinyMCE 1.3.4 to 1.3.5
2015-01-14 11:16:14 INFO ftw.upgrade Ran upgrade step Upgrade TinyMCE 1.3.4 to 1.3.5 for profile Products.TinyMCE:TinyMCE
2015-01-14 11:16:14 INFO ftw.upgrade Upgrade step duration: 1 second
2015-01-14 11:16:14 INFO ftw.upgrade ______________________________________________________________________
2015-01-14 11:16:14 INFO ftw.upgrade UPGRADE STEP ftw.upgrade:default: Foo.
2015-01-14 11:16:14 INFO GenericSetup.rolemap Role / permission map imported.
2015-01-14 11:16:14 INFO GenericSetup.archetypetool Archetype tool imported.
2015-01-14 11:16:14 INFO ftw.upgrade Ran upgrade step Foo. for profile ftw.upgrade:default
2015-01-14 11:16:14 INFO ftw.upgrade Upgrade step duration: 1 second
Result: SUCCESS

Execute all proposed upgrades

Example for exeuting all proposed upgrades of a Plone site:

$ curl -uadmin:admin -X POST http://localhost:8080/Plone/upgrades-api/execute_proposed_upgrades
2015-01-14 11:17:34 INFO ftw.upgrade ______________________________________________________________________
2015-01-14 11:17:34 INFO ftw.upgrade UPGRADE STEP ftw.upgrade:default: Bar.
2015-01-14 11:17:35 INFO GenericSetup.rolemap Role / permission map imported.
2015-01-14 11:17:35 INFO GenericSetup.archetypetool Archetype tool imported.
2015-01-14 11:17:35 INFO ftw.upgrade Ran upgrade step Bar. for profile ftw.upgrade:default
2015-01-14 11:17:35 INFO ftw.upgrade Upgrade step duration: 1 second
Result: SUCCESS

Installing profiles

You can install complete profiles. When the profile is already installed, nothing is done. Usually you will want to install the default profile, but it is fine to install an uninstall profile.

Note that we do nothing with the portal_quickinstaller. So if you install an uninstall profile, you may still see the product as installed. But for default profiles everything goes as you would expect.

Example for installing PloneFormGen (which was not installed yet) and ftw.upgrade (which was already installed):

$ curl -uadmin:admin -X POST "http://localhost:8080/Plone/upgrades-api/execute_profiles?profiles:list=Products.PloneFormGen:default&profiles:list=ftw.upgrade:default"
2016-01-05 13:09:46 INFO ftw.upgrade Installing profile Products.PloneFormGen:default.
2016-01-05 13:09:46 INFO GenericSetup.rolemap Role / permission map imported.
...
2016-01-05 13:09:48 INFO GenericSetup.types 'FieldsetEnd' type info imported.
2016-01-05 13:09:48 INFO GenericSetup.factorytool FactoryTool settings imported.
2016-01-05 13:09:48 INFO ftw.upgrade Done installing profile Products.PloneFormGen:default.
2016-01-05 13:09:48 INFO ftw.upgrade Ignoring already installed profile ftw.upgrade:default.
Result: SUCCESS

By default, already installed profiles are skipped. When supplying the force_reinstall=True request parameter, already installed profiles will be reinstalled.

Upgrading Plone

You can migrate your Plone Site. This is what you would manually do in the @@plone-upgrade view, which is linked to in the overview control panel (or the ZMI) when your Plone Site needs updating.

Example for upgrading Plone:

$ curl -uadmin:admin -X POST "http://localhost:8080/test/upgrades-api/plone_upgrade"
"Plone Site has been updated."

Example for upgrading Plone when no upgrade is needed:

$ curl -uadmin:admin -X POST "http://localhost:8080/test/upgrades-api/plone_upgrade"
"Plone Site was already up to date."

For checking whether a Plone upgrade is needed, you can do:

$ curl -uadmin:admin -X POST "http://localhost:8080/test/upgrades-api/plone_upgrade_needed"

Recook resources

CSS and JavaScript resource bundles can be recooked:

$ curl -uadmin:admin -X POST http://localhost:8080/Plone/upgrades-api/recook_resources
"OK"

Import-Profile Upgrade Steps

Sometimes an upgrade simply imports a little Generic Setup profile, which is only made for this upgrade step. Doing such upgrade steps are often much simpler than doing the change in python, because we can simply copy the necessary parts of the new default generic setup profile into the upgrade step profile.

Normally, for doing this, we have to register an upgrade step and a Generic Setup profile and write an upgrade step handler importing the profile.

ftw.upgrade makes this much simpler by providing an importProfile ZCML direvtive especially for this specific use case.

Example configure.zcml meant to be placed in your upgrades sub-package:

<configure
    xmlns="http://namespaces.zope.org/zope"
    xmlns:upgrade-step="http://namespaces.zope.org/ftw.upgrade"
    i18n_domain="my.package">

    <include package="ftw.upgrade" file="meta.zcml" />

    <upgrade-step:importProfile
        title="Update email_from_address"
        profile="my.package:default"
        source="1007"
        destination="1008"
        directory="profiles/1008"
        />

</configure>

This example upgrade step updates the email_from_address property.

A generic setup profile is automatically registered and hooked up with the generated upgrade step handler.

Simply put a properties.xml in the folder profiles/1008 relative to the above configure.zcml and the upgrade step is ready for deployment.

Optionally, a handler may be defined. The handler, a subclass of UpgradeStep, can import the associated generic setup profile with self.install_upgrade_profile().

IPostUpgrade adapter

By registering an IPostUpgrade adapter it is possible to run custom code after running upgrades. All adapters are executed after each time upgrades were run, not depending on which upgrades are run. The name of the adapters should be the profile of the package, so that ftw.upgrade is able to execute the adapters in order of the GS dependencies.

Example adapter:

from ftw.upgrade.interfaces import IPostUpgrade
from zope.interface import implements

class MyPostUpgradeAdapter(object):
    implements(IPostUpgrade)

    def __init__(self, portal, request):
        self.portal = portal
        self.request = request

    def __call__(self):
        # custom code, e.g. import a generic setup profile for customizations

Registration in ZCML:

<configure xmlns="http://namespaces.zope.org/zope">
    <adapter
        factory=".adapters.MyPostUpgradeAdapter"
        provides="ftw.upgrade.interfaces.IPostUpgrade"
        for="Products.CMFPlone.interfaces.siteroot.IPloneSiteRoot
             zope.interface.Interface"
        name="my.package:default" />
</configure>

Savepoints

Certain iterators of ftw.upgrade are wrapped with a SavepointIterator, creating savepoints after each batch of items. This allows us to keep the memory footprint low.

The threshold for the savepoint iterator can be passed to certain methods, such as self.objects in an upgrade, or it can be configured globally with an environment variable:

UPGRADE_SAVEPOINT_THRESHOLD = 1000

The default savepoint threshold is 1000.

Memory optimization while running upgrades

Zope is optimized for executing many smaller requests. The ZODB pickle cache keeps objects in the memory, so that they can be used for the next request.

Running a large upgrade is a long-running request though, increasing the chance of a memory problem.

ftw.upgrade tries to optimize the memory usage by creating savepoints and triggering the pickle cache garbage collector.

In order for this to work properly you should configure your ZODB cache sizes correctly (zodb-cache-size-bytes or zodb-cache-size).

Links

Copyright

This package is copyright by 4teamwork.

ftw.upgrade is licensed under GNU General Public License, version 2.