A set of two command line tools to help you keep your
fresh, even when you've pinned them.
pip-review checks PyPI and reports available updates. It uses the list of
currently installed packages to check for updates, it does not use any
$ pip-review requests==0.13.4 available (you have 0.13.2) redis==2.4.13 available (you have 2.4.9) rq==0.3.2 available (you have 0.3.0)
Example, actually install everything:
$ pip-review --auto ... <pip install output>
Example, run interactively, ask to upgrade for each package:
$ pip-review --interactive requests==0.14.0 available (you have 0.13.2) Upgrade now? [Y]es, [N]o, [A]ll, [Q]uit y ... redis==2.6.2 available (you have 2.4.9) Upgrade now? [Y]es, [N]o, [A]ll, [Q]uit n rq==0.3.2 available (you have 0.3.0) Upgrade now? [Y]es, [N]o, [A]ll, [Q]uit y ...
pip-dump dumps the exact versions of installed packages in your active
environment to your
requirements.txt file. If you have more than one file
*requirements.txt pattern (for example
it will update each of them smartly.
$ cat requirements.txt Flask $ cat dev-requirements.txt ipython $ pip-dump $ cat requirements.txt Flask==0.9 Jinja2==2.6 Werkzeug==0.8.3 $ cat dev-requirements.txt ipython==0.13
Packages that you don't want to dump but want to have installed
locally nonetheless can be put in an optional file called
To install, simply use pip:
$ pip install pip-tools
Decide for yourself whether you want to install the tools system-wide, or inside a virtual env. Both are supported.
To test with your active Python version:
To test under all (supported) Python versions:
The tests run quite slow, since they actually interact with PyPI, which involves downloading packages, etc. So please be patient.