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Reorganization of developer documentation #1712

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mwcraig commented Oct 31, 2013

This pull request is not intended to be a complete overhaul of the developer docs; it is a rough outline of changes to the front page and an example of what is intended to be a very new-to-git friendly intro to contributing.

Please speak up if you need to see more detail before making comments. I can pretty quickly outline what the rest might look like.

@eteq @embray @demitri were interested in this on astropy-dev; I understand there might not be feedback until 0.3 is out.

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demitri commented Oct 31, 2013

I guess my first question would be "how can I view the proposed documents in a viewable (e.g. not as a diff) form"?

Demitri


Demitri Muna

Department of Astronomy
La Ohio State University

http://scicoder.org/

On Oct 31, 2013, at 11:16 AM, Matt Craig notifications@github.com wrote:

This pull request is not intended to be a complete overhaul of the developer docs; it is a rough outline of changes to the front page and an example of what is intended to be a very new-to-git friendly intro to contributing.

Please speak up if you need to see more detail before making comments. I can pretty quickly outline what the rest might look like.

@eteq @embray @demitri were interested in this on astropy-dev; I understand there might not be feedback until 0.3 is out.

You can merge this Pull Request by running

git pull https://github.com/mwcraig/astropy developer-docs
Or view, comment on, or merge it at:

#1712

Commit Summary

Restructure front documentation page to emphasize contributions rather than development
Example of reworked documentation aimed at beginners
Clarify language in several places
File Changes

A docs/development/contributing/get_devel_version.rst (275)
M docs/index.rst (56)
Patch Links:

https://github.com/astropy/astropy/pull/1712.patch
https://github.com/astropy/astropy/pull/1712.diff

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mwcraig commented Oct 31, 2013

Try this: http://physics.mnstate.edu/mcraig/doc-rearrange/html/

This works now: http://doc-rarrangement.readthedocs.org/en/latest/

It is listed as protected to try to avoid having it come up in any searches for astropy docs.

And note that I haven't actually cut much from the front page yet.

people.

If you have never used `git` before, allow one hour the first time you do this. You will not need to do this every time you want to contribute; most of it is one-time setup. You can count on one hand the number of `git` commands you will need to regularly use to
keep your local copy of `Astropy`_ up to date. If you find this taking more than an hour email the :ref:`astropy developers list for help <getting_help>`

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Minor point -- try to keep the file to 80 columns. Among other reasons, in the github PR review interface it goes right off the edge...

^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^

Right now your local copy of `Astropy`_ doesn't know where the development version of
`Astropy`_ is. THere is no easy way to keep your local copy up to date.

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THere -> there (excuse the nit 😉)

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No worries--I submitted a PR last night to change the word "not" to "now"

git remote add upstream git://github.com/astropy/astropy.git

You can check that everything is set up properly so far by asking `git` to show you all
of the remote it knows about for your local repository of `Astropy`_ with ``git remote -v``,

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remote -> remotes


Right now you have the development version of `Astropy`_, but python will not see it. Though there
are more sophisticated ways of managing multiple versions of `Astropy`_, for now this straightforward
way will work.

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It might be worth highlighting the limitations here in a sidebar. This won't work if you need to modify C or Cython code in astropy, and it won't work with Python 3, since we rely on 2to3 to convert code from Python 2 to 3 (though the latter may be resolved in the long term). There is also a class of corner case bugs that can be missed this way (such as data files not being installed), since you end up running code that is subtley different from what would be installed by setup.py install.

I generally recommend virtualenv for these reasons, and in the long run more involved developers should move in that direction. It's really just a pedagogical question of how soon you want to get people off their crutches ;)

EDIT: Ah, I see you mention virtualenv below. Carry on, then... It still may be worth noting the specific shortcomings up front so that if the reader is intending to do Cython hacking they aren't disappointed that these instructions won't help them there.

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I'd like to make both these spots include a link to setting up virtual environments.

Two virtualenv related questions before working on that:

  • Is there any reason not to point people straight at virtualenvwrapper instead of virtualenv?
  • Any virtue to mentioning the conda approach? I'd lean against it on the philosophy that new users want instructions more than options, and it invites questions about a second tool when virtualenv seems to already get the job done.
The actual version number will be different than in this example, but it should have dev in the name.

.. warning::
Right now *every* instance of python you run will use the development version. That is fine

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I think the sentence "Right now every instance of python you run will use the development version" has the potential for confusion. On my machine, and on most Macs, for example, there are probably many different Python interpreters installed. This is not what this sentence means by "instances" -- I think you're just saying that "every time you run Python, the development version of astropy will be used."

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mdboom commented Oct 31, 2013

Very nice. And well organized that it's easy to skip over the things a reader might already know. I've been using git a while now, so I don't know if I caught all of the things that might stumble up someone new to all this, of course.

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eteq commented Nov 26, 2013

@mwcraig - just so we're clear, are you planning on doing more in this PR, or are you wanting this to be merged as it is now and will add more later?

One other note, if you don't know about this: you can avoid having to bother with RTD in a situation like this by adding a "gh-pages" branch to your fork of the astropy/repo. Just put everything in docs/_build/html under git control in that branch, and then github will create http://mwcraig.github.io/astropy, and it will show these docs. It won't auto-update on a push like RTD, but its good for something like PRs.

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mwcraig commented Nov 26, 2013

@eteq that is correct--more is coming. Realistically, by next Monday.

@@ -136,7 +144,7 @@ as a whole, see :doc:`development/vision`.
.. toctree::
:maxdepth: 1

development/workflow/index

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I would suggest to keep the link to normal development workflow here (or link to it in the text about this toctree, and push the workflow for maintainers to the end of the list.

git checkout master

# delete branch locally
git branch -D my-unwanted-branch

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the -D deletes a branch even if it is not merged. Might you also want to mention what happens if a PR was successfully merged? I tend to do

git fetch upstream
git checkout placeholder
git rebase upstream/master
git branch -d my-successfully-merged-branch

but possibly it is easier to tell people to just delete the branch on github (which it allows you to do when the PR is merged and then somehow pull this in [I wouldn't know how...])

way to address it is to convert the issue to a pull request by
attaching code containing the fix for the issue. This can currently only be
done using the GitHub API (there's no button or anything on the web
site that does it, at least as of 2/6/2012). There are two options to do this:

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Need to add that these options only work if (1) you made the issue yourself; or (2) you have the proper commit right (not me). Would be lovely if this behaviour could be changed...

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mhvk commented Dec 8, 2013

@mwcraig - before anything else, this is great! I think you managed to make the outlay substantially clearer.

Beyond the more practical comments made inline: virtual environments are now built-in for python3.3 -- as pyenv (pyenv-3.3 on my Debian system). The wrapper may be the better solution, though, so perhaps fine to keep your instructions the way they are.

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mwcraig commented Dec 18, 2013

@mhvk - thanks for the feedback! I'll make the changes you suggested shortly.

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taldcroft commented Dec 18, 2013

@mwcraig - I really applaud your effort here, this is great!

I would suggest backing off on the strong emphasis of requiring a GitHub account in order to contribute. That assumes that all "contributions" must be git patches or issues, which is not the case. In order to make Astropy welcoming and non-intimidating for newcomers we shouldn't emphasize GitHub as an immediate barrier to contributing.

The other concern with your update to the index page is that the level of detail in the Contribute section is incommensurate with the rest of the page. Everywhere else there are just a few sentences of very high level description, and the bullet points all lead to a new page. We should stay with that pattern.

I would say to leave the "Report Issues" section as it is since that is important and people may not immediately connect "Contributing" to reporting bugs. Then after that add a Contribute section something like:

Contribute
------------

The Astropy project is made both by and for its users, so we highly encourage contributions at
all levels.  This spans the gamut from sending an email mentioning a typo in the
documentation or requesting a new feature all the way to developing a major new package.
For a high-level overview of how you can be part of the Astropy project please see the
[Contribute to Astropy](http://www.astropy.org/contribute.html) page.  To get started
contibuting code or documentation via GitHub see the developer page :ref:`using-git`.

I think your specific list of ways to contribute is good, but should be moved into the "How to: Contribute to astropy" section.

Finally I would leave the Developer Documentation as a top-level section. Even though it sort of belongs within "Contribute", this ends up giving a single sub-section and an unbalance that doesn't feel right. It also takes it out of the left sidebar TOC, which would make me very sad.

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mwcraig commented Dec 29, 2013

@taldcroft - Thanks for the feedback!

I've (mostly) incorporated your suggestions for the index page:

  • Reporting issues is back at the top level, though with modified language clarifying that reporting the issue on github requires an account and pointing to the mailing lists if they prefer not to make an account.
  • Developer is a top-level item again, and includes the code contribution workflow (as suggested by @mhvk).
  • Contributing now starts with a couple sentences along the lines of what you suggested, and a bulleted list like that under the Developer Docs. I'd like to have as few layers as possible between the front page and how to start contributing code/docs via github but recognize the desirability of keeping this section parallel to the others.
  • The insistence on github is removed and explicit note made on the front page of those things which require a github account. There is at least a small potential barrier for all of the ways of providing feedback--joining a mailing list at scipy or a group at google--but I know you want to keep the barrier as low as possible.

I'm going to bump this for @demitri @eteq and @embray; with the addition of the worked example the changes I wanted to make are complete.

A rendered version is at http://doc-rarrangement.readthedocs.org/en/latest/

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mwcraig commented Dec 29, 2013

@mdboom -- what is the workflow for developing in python 3? I know this step doesn't work: python setup.py develop, but what is done instead?

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mdboom commented Dec 30, 2013

My Python 3 workflow is to create a virtualenv, activate it, and then python setup.py install into that. So perhaps a link to the virtualenv documentation you've written here would make sense.

#
# Go to GitHub to make pull request. Remember to switch to this branch before
# pushing the pull request button.
#

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I see the pedagogical usefulness of showing a session like this, but I wonder if it wouldn't be better if it also showed the output from the commands, so a reader could "read along" without "typing along"...

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Does something like this [1] do the trick, or should it be static? The latter is a little harder to do well without a fair bit of copying and pasting (script output is basically unreadable because of the escape sequences).

[1] http://asciinema.org/a/6945/raw?container_width=695&speed=4

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I was suggesting something static. If you pipe astropy output to a file, it is not supposed to include ANSI escape sequences -- if it does, that's a bug and let's try to fix it. Also, at least on Linux, if I copy-and-paste from my terminal to my editor (emacs) the escape sequences disappear. I don't think we need to color in the documentation, though that would be nice.

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The problem was more with things like cloning and fetching, which use escape sequences to make progress bars or update counts as they download. I just did a copy-and-paste from the final version. There is enough coloration from the bash syntax highlighting to make it easy to skim from command-to-command, and I made some judicious edits of the output. Revised version on its way...

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taldcroft commented Dec 30, 2013

@mwcraig - Don't forget there is the zero-commitment option to send email to astropy-feedback@googlegroups.com. This is discussed at http://www.astropy.org/contribute.html. It might be useful to include some pointers to this option in other places since I suspect it is not widely known.


The Astropy project is made both by and for its users, so we highly encourage
contributions at all levels. This spans the gamut from sending an email
mentioning a typo in the documentation or requesting a new feature to one of the

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This sentence doesn't quite parse starting at the "to one of the .. getting help" clause. Maybe you can just drop that since the sentence is already a bit complex and the email options are fully discussed in the contribute page mentioned below. Perhaps in the Getting help section there could be one more sentence like Finally, you can send a private email to the astropy core developers at astropy-feedback@googlegroups.com. This would increase the visibility of this option.

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taldcroft commented Dec 30, 2013

@mwcraig - apart from the one minor comment this looks good now, thanks!


Set up and configure a GitHub account
-------------------------------------
Recommended, but required

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not required, right?


* Don't use your ``master`` branch for anything.

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Maybe even add the recommendation of deleting your master branch? I find this helps a lot to keep new users from getting their master and astropy master confused.

The only catch is that Github requires a default branch... I end up using a "staging" branch, which I use to test merges, but I don't know if that should be a "guideline" or not.

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I've stayed away from this because because it gets a little convoluted--it seems easier to repeat the message that in astropy you should never work on master.

If you feel strongly about it I can put it in.

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As you have it is fine for now - I agree it's convoluted. After this is merged I may issue a new PR with instructions about this as a note or something.


hub fetch <USER>
You may be asked to make changes in the discussion in the pull request. Make

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maybe "in the discussion of the pull request"? ("in" -> "of")

# (use "git reset HEAD <file>..." to unstage)
#
# modified: README
git push

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The only catch here is that (at least, with a default git setup in the current version... I think this is going to change in the next major git release), this will push all branches that have upstreams, not only the one you're working on. So maybe change this to git push origin my-new-feature instead? Or maybe I'm just being paranoid and its better to do this for clarity's sake. Your call.

* Once your code is nearing completion, run the test suite to ensure
you have not accidentally caused regressions, and add new tests to ensure
your contribution behaves correctly (see :ref:`testing-guidelines`).
Workflow

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Maybe you should add some link to this at the very top of these page? I can imagine someone who's not brand new to git, but somewhat (or new to Astropy but GitHub familiar) might want to jump straight to here, and it doesn't really stand out any other way.

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I'm adding a link to the section above this, Astropy git guidelines--there shouldn't be anything surprising there for someone who has used git, but the short reminders don't hurt, either.

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eteq commented Dec 31, 2013

Thanks for the work on this, @mwcraig - a variety of minor suggestions inline.

One slightly larger thought: When I do pretty much anything in github, I don't use the traditional remote naming schemes of origin and upstream. Instead, I use names that match the user -- e.g. upstream -> astropy and origin -> eteq. This ends up much easier to work with, because commands look like git fetch astropy or git push eteq my-branch, so its immediately obvious which github account that's pointing to. It also has the advantage that it's consistent with the naming scheme the github command line tools use.

So what do you think about changing this to match that scheme? You pretty much just have to change upstream to astropy and origin to username everywhere, and add git remote rename origin username in the "try the development version" instructions.

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mwcraig commented Dec 31, 2013

@taldcroft - I added the direct email option to both "Getting Help" and "Reporting Issues", with some gentle encourage in the getting help section encouraging people to ask questions publicly so that others benefit from the answer.

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eteq commented Mar 25, 2014

I saw you made one last recent change @mwcraig - are you still making edits, or (if the tests pass), is this ready to merge?

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mwcraig commented Mar 25, 2014

All done; the last change was to address the last of @astrofrog 's comments.

On Tue, Mar 25, 2014 at 11:52 AM, Erik Tollerud notifications@github.comwrote:

I saw you made one last recent change @mwcraighttps://github.com/mwcraig- are you still making edits, or (if the tests pass), is this ready to
merge?

Reply to this email directly or view it on GitHubhttps://github.com//pull/1712#issuecomment-38590200
.

the astropy distribution** and try this in python::

>>> import astropy
>>> astropy.__version__

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Right now the doctests are failing because you've got a specific version here, and of course that changes every time this is run. If you add # doctest: +SKIP to the end of this line, that will fix it (and it shouldn't show up in the actual built docs)

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eteq commented Mar 25, 2014

@mwcraig - the regular tests are failing because the doctests run, and one of your examples depends on the version number (I've commented above how to just skip it).

But the sphinx test is failing due to a bunch of warnings that look real. Can you try to resolve these? Let me know if you're not sure what's causing some of them.

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mwcraig commented Mar 25, 2014

@eteq - will do

On Tue, Mar 25, 2014 at 1:06 PM, Erik Tollerud notifications@github.comwrote:

@mwcraig https://github.com/mwcraig - the regular tests are failing
because the doctests run, and one of your examples depends on the version
number (I've commented above how to just skip it).

But the sphinx test https://travis-ci.org/astropy/astropy/jobs/21520333is failing due to a bunch of warnings that look real. Can you try to
resolve these? Let me know if you're not sure what's causing some of them.

Reply to this email directly or view it on GitHubhttps://github.com//pull/1712#issuecomment-38599739
.

mwcraig added 6 commits Mar 26, 2014
The overall structure is now provided in "How to contribute code" and the documents that were in the toctree for index are included elsewhere or linked to from the main index page.
The only essentially piece -- setting user.name and user.email -- is included elsewhere.
There are also a couple of link fixes/content cuts in here
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mwcraig commented Mar 26, 2014

The latest commits will (hopefully!) silence all of the warnings.

They were mostly broken :ref:s, and one "Duplicate name" error I hope to never encounter again in my life :)...never would have guessed that using both github <http:github.com>`_` and github https:github.com_ would cause an error.

The remainder were files that were not listed in any toctree, dealt with in a couple ways:

  • deleted git_configuration.rst and index.rst because the content/links are now elsewhere.
  • added hidden toctrees to handle the rest. They are all linked to in the docs, but would require some re-write to make the bulleted list that a toctree provides fit. I did put each hidden toctree close to where the :ref: to file was.

If you want me to handle this differently, let me know!

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astrofrog commented Mar 26, 2014

@mwcraig - you can make use of the :orphan: directive to indicate that the page does not need to be in the TOC tree. This would be better than using hidden TOC trees.

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mwcraig commented Mar 26, 2014

For your convenience, here is the cause of the travis fail (one test failed, the python 3.2.3/numpy 1.6.2 one).

self = <astropy.vo.samp.utils._ServerProxyPoolMethod object at 0x5cc6a10>
args = ('1f99f4ba-b4fd-11e3-909b-ed60beb5bd71', 'cli#2', {'samp.mtype': 'table.load.votable', 'samp.params': {'parameter1': 'abcde', 'parameter2': 1331, 'verification_file': '/tmp/tmpxm0pin/Qcjyu5oftOITl8zZ'}}, 5)
kwrds = {}, proxy = <ServerProxy for 127.0.0.1:41743/RPC2>
function = <xmlrpc.client._Method object at 0x94185d0>
    def __call__(self, *args, **kwrds):
        proxy = self.__proxies.get()
        function = getattr_recursive(proxy, self.__name)
        try:
            response = function(*args, **kwrds)
        except xmlrpc.Fault as exc:
>           raise SAMPProxyError(exc.faultCode, exc.faultString)
E           astropy.vo.samp.errors.SAMPProxyError: <Fault 1: 'Timeout expired!'>
astropy/vo/samp/utils.py:71: SAMPProxyError
------------------------------- Captured stdout --------------------------------
INFO: Hub started [astropy.vo.samp.hub]
======= 1 failed, 5030 passed, 252 skipped, 11 xfailed in 142.23 seconds =======
sys:1: ResourceWarning: gc: 16 uncollectable objects at shutdown; use gc.set_debug(gc.DEBUG_UNCOLLECTABLE) to list them
The command "python setup.py $SETUP_CMD" exited with 1.
Done. Your build exited with 1.
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astrofrog commented Mar 26, 2014

Huh, I thought we had seen the last of those errors. Restarting build.

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astrofrog commented Mar 26, 2014

@eteq @embray - should this be 0.3.2 or 0.4.0? My feeling is the latter? Does it need a CHANGES.rst entry? I think it does, right?

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mwcraig commented Mar 26, 2014

I can do the CHANGES.rst entry tonight once I know which section it should go in. —
Sent from Mailbox for iPhone

On Wed, Mar 26, 2014 at 6:10 PM, Thomas Robitaille
notifications@github.com wrote:

@eteq @embray - should this be 0.3.2 or 0.4.0? My feeling is the latter? Does it need a CHANGES.rst entry? I think it does, right?

Reply to this email directly or view it on GitHub:
#1712 (comment)

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embray commented Mar 26, 2014

I don't think it matters much. I sometimes mention documentation updates under the misc section more to acknowledge the contributor if anything. But it might be especially worth pointing out in this case that it might be worth rereading some of the developer docs.

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eteq commented Mar 27, 2014

I think it makes more sense to be 0.4.0, as this is a significant change (I guess we've never really discussed what doc changes are significant enough for a version, but this seems right to me if anything does). And at least a brief mention in CHANGES.rst makes sense for exactly the reasons @embray gave.

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astrofrog commented Mar 27, 2014

All set - merging! Thanks @mwcraig for the extensive re-writing!

astrofrog added a commit that referenced this pull request Mar 27, 2014
Reorganization of developer documentation
@astrofrog astrofrog merged commit b2e9aca into astropy:master Mar 27, 2014
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embray commented Mar 27, 2014

🌠 🎆 👏

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