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5c4ed978 »
2010-11-12 first commit
1 ===============
2 pygtk-installer
3 ===============
da0c5e84 »
2010-11-12 Add some more documentation
5 The pygtk-installer project provides:
5c4ed978 »
2010-11-12 first commit
9d342c4c »
2010-11-12 [docs] improve the warning, point out some pitfalls
7 - a tool that builds windows installer packages (both .exe
8 and .msi) for pygtk and dependencies.
9 - a tool that generates an all-in-one installer bundling
10 the separate .msi installers created by and the gtk+ runtime
11 from
da0c5e84 »
2010-11-12 Add some more documentation
9d342c4c »
2010-11-12 [docs] improve the warning, point out some pitfalls
13 =======
15 =======
17 The all-in-one installer should be considered as a proof of concept.
18 Please do not use it on productions systems just yet.
20 If you decide to give it a test anyway:
22 #. Make absolutely sure the separate pycairo, pygtk, pygobject, etc
23 packages are uninstalled. The all-in-one installer does not yet
24 check for their presence and will happily overwrite them.
25 #. You no longer need to fiddle with PATH environment variables.
26 The pygtk version that's installed with the all-in-one installer
27 should take care of loading the included gtk+ runtime on PATH
28 when you import pygtk; pygtk.require('2.0'). As a consequence
29 simply importing gtk, gobject, etc might[1] not work without
30 the .require() call. The .require() call is typically done only
31 once in a startup script somewhere.
32 #. The all-in-one installer version will stay at until
33 there's a stable release. If you want to test newer snapshots
34 when they get available, you'll first need to uninstall the
35 previous one, either from the "add/remove program" control panel
36 applet, or by executing the old versions .msi file and choosing
37 the "Remove" option (just to be on the safe side)...
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