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🌳 AutoPR 🌳

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Run AI-powered workflows over your codebase

🌟 Features

🌳 Living summaries of your code in nested READMEs
πŸ“ TODOs kept track of in issues
⏳ Keep history of an API call's result in git
πŸ“„ Summarize changes by adding a "summarize" label to a PR
🫡 Custom actions configured in YAML

πŸš€ Getting Started

Please see the installation guide.

πŸ“ Maintainer Note

Though used internally, this project is currently not actively maintained.

Until v0.1.2, AutoPR autonomously generated pull requests from issues. There's another actively maintained open-source (AGPL) solution for this use case – Sweep. If you'd still prefer to use AutoPR for this, set the following line in your github actions yaml:

      uses: docker://

Below is an example of AutoPR's Living README:

🌳 Living Summary

This folder contains files and folders related to an autonomous agent system. The Dockerfile sets up a Docker image and installs dependencies using Poetry. The file contains the MIT License for the software. The Makefile is used for automating development tasks. The action.yml file configures an automatic pull request workflow. The autopr folder contains Python files and folders for the autonomous agent system. The file is a shell script that sets up Git and activates a virtual environment. The poetry.lock file provides an executive summary of the project. The pyproject.toml file is a configuration file for the Python project. The strict_workflow_schema.json file defines a strict workflow structure. The trigger_schema.json file defines trigger configurations. The workflow_schema.json file defines a workflow structure.


πŸ—οΈ Sets up a Docker image based on the duffn/python-poetry:3.9-bullseye image
πŸ”§ Installs git from the bullseye-backports repository
πŸ“₯ Copies an entrypoint script and makes it executable
πŸ“₯ Copies the pyproject.toml and poetry.lock files
πŸ”§ Activates the virtual environment and installs the project dependencies using Poetry
πŸ“₯ Copies the rest of the files to the /app directory
πŸ”§ Installs the application using Poetry
πŸš€ Sets the entrypoint to / for running the app

πŸ“„ This file contains the MIT License.
πŸ”’ The license grants permission to use, modify, and distribute the software.
πŸ“ The license requires the copyright notice and permission notice to be included in all copies.
🚫 The software is provided "as is" without warranty.
πŸ“… The license is valid until 2023.
πŸ’Ό The license is owned by Raphael Francis Ltd.


πŸ“ This file is a makefile-like configuration file.
πŸ”§ It defines various targets and their associated commands.
πŸ’» The targets are: format, type, test, schema, and all.
πŸ”§ The format target runs a command to format code using the black tool.
πŸ”§ The type target runs a command to perform type checking using pyright.
πŸ”§ The test target runs pytest on the autopr/tests directory.
πŸ”§ The schema target runs a command to generate configuration entrypoints using autopr.models.config.
πŸ”§ The all target runs all the targets in sequence: format, type, test, and schema.
πŸ”§ This file is meant to automate common development tasks and ensure code quality.


πŸ“„ This file is a configuration file for an automatic pull request workflow.
πŸ”§ It specifies the details for running the workflow, such as the Docker image to use.
🎨 It also includes branding information, such as the icon and color to use.
πŸ”‘ The file defines inputs required for the workflow, such as the GitHub token and base branch.
πŸŽ₯ It includes a default loading GIF URL to display while the pull request is being generated.
🌿 The file defines a template for the name of the target branch.
πŸ”„ It specifies whether to overwrite existing branches and pull requests when creating from issues.


This folder contains a collection of Python files and folders related to an autonomous agent system. The "actions" folder contains various Python files that implement different actions for the system, such as running commands, generating choices, and making API calls. The "" file is the entry point for a GitHub Actions workflow and handles the execution of the workflow. The "" file is used to configure logging settings. The "" file serves as the main entry point for the application and handles triggers and workflows. The "models" folder contains data models for messages, issues, and pull requests. The "services" folder contains implementations of different services for a pull request workflow system. The "" file retrieves trigger configurations from specified files. The "workflows" folder contains YAML files that define different workflows for automation.

πŸ“ The file is a shell script
πŸ”§ It sets the Git configuration for a specific directory
βœ‰οΈ It sets the user email and name for Git commits
πŸ“¦ It activates a virtual environment
🐍 It runs a Python module called autopr.gh_actions_entrypoint


πŸ“„ This file is an executive summary of a project or report
πŸ” It provides a high-level overview of the main points
πŸ“ It highlights key findings, conclusions, and recommendations
πŸ“Š It may include a summary of data or analysis
πŸ‘₯ It is intended for someone who is new to the project or report
🚫 It does not include trivial details or technical explanations
πŸ’‘ It gives a clear understanding of the purpose and scope of the project
πŸ‘€ It provides a quick glance at the content without going into depth
πŸ’Ό It serves as a starting point for further exploration or discussion
πŸ“Œ It is concise and easy to read, even if the file is empty


πŸ“‹ This file is a configuration file for a Python project using Poetry.
πŸ” It contains information about the project's name, version, and authors.
πŸ“„ The license of the project is specified as MIT.
πŸ“¦ It lists the packages and their dependencies required for the project.
πŸ§ͺ There are separate dependencies for testing and development.
πŸ”§ The build system used is Poetry.
πŸ” The file also includes configuration for the Pyright static type checker.
πŸ” It specifies the line length and target version for the Black code formatter.


πŸ“„ The file is a JSON schema describing a strict workflow definition.
πŸ” It defines various actions that can be performed within the workflow.
πŸ”€ Actions include commenting, setting issue titles, walking files, making API calls, running bash commands, and more.
πŸ“ Each action has its own set of inputs and outputs.
πŸ”„ The workflow steps are defined as an array of actions.
πŸ“š The schema also includes definitions for various data types and declarations used within the actions.
πŸ“ The purpose of the file is to provide a standardized structure for defining and executing strict workflows.
πŸ—‚οΈ The schema can be used to validate and ensure the correctness of workflow definitions.
🧩 It allows for easy integration with other tools and systems that support the schema.
πŸ“š The file can serve as a reference for understanding the structure and capabilities of strict workflows.


πŸ“„ This file contains a JSON schema definition for a trigger configuration in a workflow.
πŸ”€ The TopLevelTriggerConfig object is the main entry point for defining triggers.
🌟 Triggers can be of different types: LabelTrigger, CommentTrigger, PushTrigger, and CronTrigger.
πŸ“ Each trigger type has its own set of properties and sub-objects that define the trigger behavior.
πŸ’‘ Triggers can perform various actions such as commenting, setting issue titles, walking files, making API calls, executing bash commands, and more.
πŸ” Some trigger actions can be performed iteratively with the help of the IterableActionModel objects.
πŸ“† The CronTrigger type allows triggers to be scheduled based on a cron schedule.
πŸ“š The schema also defines several supporting objects and models used within the trigger configuration.
πŸ‘€ The definitions section of the schema provides detailed definitions for each object and model.
πŸ”’ The schema enforces additionalProperties to be false, ensuring strict adherence to the defined structure.


πŸ“„ This file is a JSON schema definition for a workflow definition.
πŸ”§ It defines various types and properties for different actions and declarations used in the workflow.
πŸ“ The schema includes definitions for actions like commenting, setting issue title, walking files, making API calls, running bash commands, etc.
πŸ“š It also defines different types of declarations like template, variable, constant, and lambda declarations.
πŸ“‹ The workflow definition includes a name, description, inputs, and outputs.
πŸ”’ It consists of a list of steps which can be actions, workflow invocations, or conditional statements.
πŸ”€ Conditional statements can have if-else branches and support different conditions like lambda expressions and context checks.
πŸ”„ Workflow invocations can be either regular or iterable.
πŸ”‘ Overall, this file provides a structured definition for creating and executing workflows with various actions and conditions.