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panci 0.0.0

Convert between Travis-CI `.travis.yml` files and Tox `tox.ini` files

https://secure.travis-ci.org/msabramo/python-panci.png

For a Python project, take a .travis.yml file (Travis CI) and output a tox.ini file (Tox). Or vice-versa.

Why the name?

The name "panci" is an homage to John MacFarlane's excellent pandoc. I've replaced the "doc" with "ci"; "CI" stands for Continuous Integration, a broad term for what Travis CI and Tox help you with.

Example

Travis to Tox

Let's say that we have the following .travis.yml:

language: python

python:
  - 2.6
  - 2.7
  - 3.2
  - pypy

script: python setup.py test

If we run:

panci --to=tox .travis.yml

Then we get:

# Tox (http://tox.testrun.org/) is a tool for running tests
# in multiple virtualenvs. This configuration file will run the
# test suite on all supported python versions. To use it, "pip install tox"
# and then run "tox" from this directory.

[tox]
envlist = py26, py27, py32, pypy

[testenv]
commands = python setup.py test

Tox to Travis

Let's say that we have the following tox.ini:

# Tox (http://tox.testrun.org/) is a tool for running tests
# in multiple virtualenvs. This configuration file will run the
# test suite on all supported python versions. To use it, "pip install tox"
# and then run "tox" from this directory.

[tox]
envlist = py25, py26, py27, py32, py33, pypy, jython

[testenv]
commands = {envpython} setup.py test

If we run:

panci --to=travis tox.ini

Then we get:

language: python
python:
- '2.5'
- '2.6'
- '2.7'
- '3.2'
- '3.3'
- pypy
script: '{envpython} setup.py test'

panci-tox-quickstart

If we run:

panci-tox-quickstart

Then you are asked some questions:

This utility will ask you a few questions and then generate a simple tox.ini
file to help get you started using tox.

Please enter values for the following settings (just press Enter to
accept a default value, if one is given in brackets).

> Test your project with py24 (Y/n) [Y]: n
> Test your project with py25 (Y/n) [Y]: n
> Test your project with py26 (Y/n) [Y]:
> Test your project with py27 (Y/n) [Y]:
> Test your project with py30 (Y/n) [Y]:
> Test your project with py31 (Y/n) [Y]:
> Test your project with py32 (Y/n) [Y]:
> Test your project with py33 (Y/n) [Y]:
> Test your project with pypy (Y/n) [Y]:
> Test your project with jython (Y/n) [Y]: n

What command should be used to test your project -- examples:
    - python setup.py test
    - nosetests package.module
    - trial package.module
> Command to run to test project [{envpython} setup.py test]:

What dependencies does your project have?
> Comma-separated list of dependencies [ ]: requests,nose

Creating file tox.ini.

Finished: A tox.ini file has been created.

Execute `tox` to test your project.

And then a tox.ini file is spit out with:

# Tox (http://tox.testrun.org/) is a tool for running tests
# in multiple virtualenvs. This configuration file will run the
# test suite on all supported python versions. To use it, "pip install tox"
# and then run "tox" from this directory.

[tox]
envlist = py26, py27, py30, py31, py32, py33, pypy

[testenv]
commands = {envpython} setup.py test
deps =
    requests
    nose

Note about panci-tox-quickstart: I am also working longer-term on getting a tox-quickstart command merged into tox. See this pull request.

Support

For questions, comments, and suggestions, please use GitHub Issues.

 
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