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PyMoJo 0.4

PyJoJo client library

Latest Version: 0.9.1

A generic client library and command line client for Pyjojo, which lives [here](https://github.com/atarola/pyjojo). Together, they are [Mojojojo](http://i.imgur.com/TW2EiMb.gif)!

Usage

Command Line Client

In brief, for a totally default Jojo…

List the Jojo’s scripts by name:

mojo list

Show details on a script called “echo”:

mojo show echo

Run the “echo” script:

mojo run echo text='Hello, world!'

More officially, mojo works like this:

mojo [ -e endpoint ] [ -p port ] [ -s ] [ -i ] [ -u username ]
     [ -w password ] action [ script ] [ params ]

The various arguments (see below) tell Mojo how to hook up to your Jojo. The action is one of these three:

  • list - Lists all of the scripts the Jojo knows
  • show - Shows detail on one of these scripts
  • run - Executes a script on the remote system

The show and run actions require that you specify a script by name, which you can discover with a list. The run action also optionally accepts a series of key/value pairs to pass into said script as environment variables. These should be written like this: key1=value1 key2=value2

Arguments

Mojo accepts the following arguments:

(-e | --endpoint) hostname
  The hostname running your Jojo

( -p | --port) port
  The port Jojo is running on

( -s | --ssl )
  Use SSL encryption

( -i | --ignore-warnings)
  Ignore SSL certificate security warnings, such as those in response to
  self-signed certificates, certs signed by untrusted CAs, and actual
  unsecure SSL certificates

( -u | --user ) user
  Username to use against HTTP Basic Auth

( -w | --password ) password
  Password to use against HTTP Basic Auth

Library

Mojo’s constructor accepts the following arguments:

  • endpoint - The network path to the server. This should be an IP or domain. (default: “localhost”)
  • port - The port Jojo listens on (default: 3000)
  • use_ssl - Whether or not to use HTTPS (default: False)
  • verify - Whether to bother verifying Jojo’s SSL certificate (default: True)
  • user - The username for HTTP Basic Auth (default: None)
  • password - The password for HTTP Basic Auth (default: None)

So if all of those defaults are what you need, then getting your Mojo on is quite simple indeed:

from pymojo.mojo import Mojo

mojo = Mojo()

As an example of using every last option Mojo’s constructor accepts, here’s how to interact with a Jojo server running on 192.168.0.123:9090, which uses a self-signed SSL certificate and HTTP Basic Authentication:

mojo = Mojo(endpoint="192.168.0.123", port=9090, use_ssl=True, verify=False,
            user="username", password="A good password")

Once you have a Mojo, it’s easy to use:

# Print a list of every script the Jojo knows about
for s in mojo.scripts:
  print s

# Get script details from Mojo's cache
script = mojo.get_script("my_script")
# script is now a JSON object detailing the remote script

# Get script details, forcing a refresh of this data from the Jojo server
script = mojo.get_script("my_script", False)
# script is the script JSON data, and Mojo's cache has been updated

# Run a Jojo script
resp = mojo.run("my_script", {foo:"bar", bar:"foo"})
# resp is a requests response object from which you can gather a
# resp.status_code and get the JSON body with resp.json()

# Reload the Jojo's configuration and Mojo's cache
mojo.reload()

Extending Mojo

Pyjojo is merely a remote script execution engine, and is meant to be extended to meet the needs of its users. As-is, Pymojo can act on any custom scripts on a Jojo server, but the specifics of a Jojo deployment can be easily wrapped up in a class that inherits a Mojo.

Realistically, you’ll use Jojo for things like remote service control or software deployments, but for the sake of example, let’s say our Jojo server only knows how to execute one script, echo.sh, which looks like this:

#!/bin/bash

# -- jojo --
# description: echo
# param: text - Text to echo
# -- jojo --

echo ${TEXT}
exit 0

We’ll make a special kind of Mojo built to run this echo script. We’ll call it an Echojo:

class Echojo(Mojo):
  def __init__(self, **kwargs):
    Mojo.__init__(self, **kwargs)

  def echo(self, text):
    return self.run("echo", {"text" : text})

Simply put, it takes the same Jojo configuration options that Mojo takes, and then passes them on to the superconstructor. The echo function passes data through the superclass’s run function and passes the result back up.

 
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