Although Python makes sending email relatively easy via the smtplib module, these wrappers make sending email extra quick. They also make it easy to test email sending during development and to provide support for platforms that can’t use SMTP.
Compatible with Python 3.4+, 2.6+ and pypy.
- ToConsoleMailer (prints the emails in the console)
- ToFileMailer (save the emails in a file)
- ToMemoryMailer (for testing)
- DummyMailer (does nothing)
from mailshake import SMTPMailer mailer = SMTPMailer() mailer.send( subject='Hi', text_content='Hello world!', email@example.com', to=['firstname.lastname@example.org', 'email@example.com'] )
You can also compose several messages and send them at the same time:
from mailshake import SMTPMailer, EmailMessage mailer = SMTPMailer() messages =  email_msg = EmailMessage( "Weekend getaway", "Here's a photo of us from our trip.", "firstname.lastname@example.org", "email@example.com" ) email_msg.attach_file("picture.jpg") messages.append(email_msg) #… mailer.send_messages(*messages)
- Check for open issues or open a fresh issue to start a discussion around a feature idea or a bug.
- Fork the Mailshake repository on Github to start making your changes.
- Write a test which shows that the bug was fixed or that the feature works as expected.
- Send a pull request and bug the maintainer until it gets merged and published.
:) Make sure to add yourself to
Run the tests
We use some external dependencies, listed in
$ pip install -r requirements-tests.txt $ python setup.py install
To run the tests in your current Python version do:
$ make test
To run them in every supported Python version do:
It's also neccesary to run the coverage report to make sure all lines of code are touch by the tests:
$ make coverage
Our test suite runs continuously on Travis CI with every update.
|logo:||by Alfonso Mello.|
|license:||MIT, see LICENSE for more details.|