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# encoding: utf-8
This module defines the things that are used in for building IPython
This includes:
* The basic arguments to setup
* Functions for finding things like packages, package data, etc.
* A function for checking dependencies.
from __future__ import print_function
# Copyright (C) 2008 The IPython Development Team
# Distributed under the terms of the BSD License. The full license is in
# the file COPYING, distributed as part of this software.
# Imports
import os
import sys
from ConfigParser import ConfigParser
from distutils.command.build_py import build_py
from glob import glob
from setupext import install_data_ext
# Useful globals and utility functions
# A few handy globals
isfile = os.path.isfile
pjoin = os.path.join
def oscmd(s):
print(">", s)
# A little utility we'll need below, since glob() does NOT allow you to do
# exclusion on multiple endings!
def file_doesnt_endwith(test,endings):
"""Return true if test is a file and its name does NOT end with any
of the strings listed in endings."""
if not isfile(test):
return False
for e in endings:
if test.endswith(e):
return False
return True
# Basic project information
# contains version, authors, license, url, keywords, etc.
# Create a dict with the basic information
# This dict is eventually passed to setup after additional keys are added.
setup_args = dict(
name = name,
version = version,
description = description,
long_description = long_description,
author = author,
author_email = author_email,
url = url,
download_url = download_url,
license = license,
platforms = platforms,
keywords = keywords,
cmdclass = {'install_data': install_data_ext},
# Find packages
def add_package(packages,pname,config=False,tests=False,scripts=False,
Add a package to the list of packages, including certain subpackages.
if config:
if tests:
if scripts:
if others is not None:
for o in others:
def find_packages():
Find all of IPython's packages.
packages = ['IPython']
add_package(packages, 'config', tests=True, others=['default','profile'])
add_package(packages, 'core', tests=True)
add_package(packages, 'deathrow', tests=True)
add_package(packages, 'extensions')
add_package(packages, 'external')
add_package(packages, 'external.argparse')
add_package(packages, 'external.configobj')
add_package(packages, 'external.decorator')
add_package(packages, 'external.decorators')
add_package(packages, 'external.guid')
add_package(packages, 'external.Itpl')
add_package(packages, 'external.mglob')
add_package(packages, 'external.path')
add_package(packages, 'external.pyparsing')
add_package(packages, 'external.simplegeneric')
add_package(packages, 'external.validate')
add_package(packages, 'frontend')
add_package(packages, 'frontend.qt')
add_package(packages, 'frontend.qt.console', tests=True)
add_package(packages, 'frontend.terminal', tests=True)
add_package(packages, 'kernel', config=False, tests=True, scripts=True)
add_package(packages, 'kernel.core', config=False, tests=True)
add_package(packages, 'lib', tests=True)
add_package(packages, 'quarantine', tests=True)
add_package(packages, 'scripts')
add_package(packages, 'testing', tests=True)
add_package(packages, 'testing.plugin', tests=False)
add_package(packages, 'utils', tests=True)
add_package(packages, 'zmq')
add_package(packages, 'zmq.pylab')
return packages
# Find package data
def find_package_data():
Find IPython's package_data.
# This is not enough for these things to appear in an sdist.
# We need to muck with the MANIFEST to get this to work
package_data = {
'IPython.config.userconfig' : ['*'],
'IPython.testing' : ['*.txt']
return package_data
# Find data files
def make_dir_struct(tag,base,out_base):
"""Make the directory structure of all files below a starting dir.
This is just a convenience routine to help build a nested directory
hierarchy because distutils is too stupid to do this by itself.
XXX - this needs a proper docstring!
# we'll use these a lot below
lbase = len(base)
pathsep = os.path.sep
lpathsep = len(pathsep)
out = []
for (dirpath,dirnames,filenames) in os.walk(base):
# we need to strip out the dirpath from the base to map it to the
# output (installation) path. This requires possibly stripping the
# path separator, because otherwise pjoin will not work correctly
# (pjoin('foo/','/bar') returns '/bar').
dp_eff = dirpath[lbase:]
if dp_eff.startswith(pathsep):
dp_eff = dp_eff[lpathsep:]
# The output path must be anchored at the out_base marker
out_path = pjoin(out_base,dp_eff)
# Now we can generate the final filenames. Since os.walk only produces
# filenames, we must join back with the dirpath to get full valid file
# paths:
pfiles = [pjoin(dirpath,f) for f in filenames]
# Finally, generate the entry we need, which is a pari of (output
# path, files) for use as a data_files parameter in install_data.
out.append((out_path, pfiles))
return out
def find_data_files():
Find IPython's data_files.
Most of these are docs.
docdirbase = pjoin('share', 'doc', 'ipython')
manpagebase = pjoin('share', 'man', 'man1')
# Simple file lists can be made by hand
manpages = filter(isfile, glob(pjoin('docs','man','*.1.gz')))
igridhelpfiles = filter(isfile,
# For nested structures, use the utility above
example_files = make_dir_struct(
manual_files = make_dir_struct(
# And assemble the entire output list
data_files = [ (manpagebase, manpages),
(pjoin(docdirbase, 'extensions'), igridhelpfiles),
] + manual_files + example_files
return data_files
def make_man_update_target(manpage):
"""Return a target_update-compliant tuple for the given manpage.
manpage : string
Name of the manpage, must include the section number (trailing number).
>>> make_man_update_target('ipython.1') #doctest: +NORMALIZE_WHITESPACE
'cd docs/man && gzip -9c ipython.1 > ipython.1.gz')
man_dir = pjoin('docs', 'man')
manpage_gz = manpage + '.gz'
manpath = pjoin(man_dir, manpage)
manpath_gz = pjoin(man_dir, manpage_gz)
gz_cmd = ( "cd %(man_dir)s && gzip -9c %(manpage)s > %(manpage_gz)s" %
locals() )
return (manpath_gz, [manpath], gz_cmd)
# Find scripts
def find_scripts():
Find IPython's scripts.
kernel_scripts = pjoin('IPython','kernel','scripts')
main_scripts = pjoin('IPython','scripts')
scripts = [pjoin(kernel_scripts, 'ipengine'),
pjoin(kernel_scripts, 'ipcontroller'),
pjoin(kernel_scripts, 'ipcluster'),
pjoin(main_scripts, 'ipython'),
pjoin(main_scripts, 'ipython-qtconsole'),
pjoin(main_scripts, 'pycolor'),
pjoin(main_scripts, 'irunner'),
pjoin(main_scripts, 'iptest')
# Script to be run by the windows binary installer after the default setup
# routine, to add shortcuts and similar windows-only things. Windows
# post-install scripts MUST reside in the scripts/ dir, otherwise distutils
# doesn't find them.
if 'bdist_wininst' in sys.argv:
if len(sys.argv) > 2 and \
('sdist' in sys.argv or 'bdist_rpm' in sys.argv):
print("ERROR: bdist_wininst must be run alone. Exiting.",
return scripts
# Verify all dependencies
def check_for_dependencies():
"""Check for IPython's dependencies.
This function should NOT be called if running under setuptools!
from setupext.setupext import (
print_line, print_raw, print_status,
check_for_zopeinterface, check_for_twisted,
check_for_foolscap, check_for_pyopenssl,
check_for_sphinx, check_for_pygments,
check_for_nose, check_for_pexpect
print_status('python', sys.version)
print_status('platform', sys.platform)
if sys.platform == 'win32':
print_status('Windows version', sys.getwindowsversion())
def record_commit_info(pkg_dir, build_cmd=build_py):
""" Return extended build command class for recording commit
The extended command tries to run git to find the current commit, getting
the empty string if it fails. It then writes the commit hash into a file
in the `pkg_dir` path, named ``.git_commit_info.ini``.
In due course this information can be used by the package after it is
installed, to tell you what commit it was installed from if known.
To make use of this system, you need a package with a .git_commit_info.ini
file - e.g. ``myproject/.git_commit_info.ini`` - that might well look like
# This is an ini file that may contain information about the code state
[commit hash]
# The line below may contain a valid hash if it has been substituted
# during 'git archive'
# This line may be modified by the install process
The .git_commit_info file above is also designed to be used with git
substitution - so you probably also want a ``.gitattributes`` file in the
root directory of your working tree that contains something like this::
myproject/.git_commit_info.ini export-subst
That will cause the ``.git_commit_info.ini`` file to get filled in by ``git
archive`` - useful in case someone makes such an archive - for example with
via the github 'download source' button.
Although all the above will work as is, you might consider having something
like a ``get_info()`` function in your package to display the commit
information at the terminal. See the ```` module in the nipy
package for an example.
class MyBuildPy(build_cmd):
''' Subclass to write commit data into installation tree '''
def run(self):
import subprocess
proc = subprocess.Popen('git rev-parse --short HEAD',
repo_commit, _ = proc.communicate()
# We write the installation commit even if it's empty
cfg_parser = ConfigParser(), '.git_commit_info.ini'))
cfg_parser.set('commit hash', 'install_hash', repo_commit)
out_pth = pjoin(self.build_lib, pkg_dir, '.git_commit_info.ini')
out_file = open(out_pth, 'wt')
return MyBuildPy
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