Python style conventions
You can install these tools using:
$ pip install pre-commit $ pre-commit install # within the thapbi_pict main directory
The checks will then run automatically when you make a git commit. You can also run the checks directly using:
$ pre-commit run -a
If your editor can be configured to run flake8 and/or ruff automatically, even better. These checks are done as part of the continuous integration when changes are made on GitHub.
Currently this is setup to do automated testing under Linux using free continuous integration services:
CircleCI (Linux): https://circleci.com/gh/peterjc/thapbi-pict/tree/master
AppVeyor (Windows): https://ci.appveyor.com/project/peterjc/thapbi-pict/history
See the main installation instructions for end users. For development we need Python, a bash shell, git, and various other command line dependencies. Installing THAPBI PICT from source (see below), will fetch Python dependencies.
The two requirements files (
requirements.txt for Python dependencies, and
requirements-ext.txt for external command line bioinformatics tools) are
used in the continuous integration testing. These files can contain exact
pinned dependency versions, allowing us to define a more reproducible
environment for running this software if needed.
On Linux or macOS, you should have the bash shell and standard Unix tools like
grep already installed. We recommend installing our specific command line
tool dependencies with Conda packaging system, via
the BioConda channel:
$ conda install --file requirements-ext.txt
On Windows, few of the dependencies are available via Conda. The Git For Windows installer will provide
etc. You will also need to manually install sqlite3, flash, and NCBI BLAST.
Installing from source
First, download the code from GitHub and decompress it if required. The best
way to do this if you are likely to contribute any changes is at the command
$ git clone https://github.com/peterjc/thapbi-pict.git $ cd thapbi-pict
Then build the default reference database, by loading the provided FASTA files
into SQLite3, see
database/README.rst for more information on this. Make it
read only to prevent accidental edits:
$ cd database $ ./build_ITS1_DB.sh $ cd .. $ cp database/ITS1_DB.sqlite thapbi_pict/ITS1_DB.sqlite $ chmod a-w thapbi_pict/ITS1_DB.sqlite
Assuming your default Python is at least version 3.7, to install the tool and automatically get our Python dependencies:
$ pip install .
If your system defaults to Python 2, try
pip3 install . or
python3 -m pip install . instead.
Once installed, you should be able to run the tool using:
This should automatically find the installed copy of the Python code.
thapbi_pict -v to report the version, or
thapbi_pict -h for help.
For a release, start from a clean git checkout (to reduce the chance of
bundling any stray local files despite a cautious
MANIFEST.in). You will
need some python tools:
$ pip install -U pip twine build
First confirm if the DB at
thapbi_pict/ITS1_DB.sqlite is up to date:
sqlite3 thapbi_pict/ITS1_DB.sqlite .dump | grep -i "Imported with" | head -n 1
If there have been changes requiring the DB be rebuilt, do this:
cd database ./build_ITS1_DB.sh git commit ITS1_DB.fasta -m "Rebuilt DB" cd ..
Next confirm the
CHANGELOG.rst file is up to date, including using today’s
date for the new version. Then actually do the build:
rm -rf build/ python -m build git tag vX.Y.Z git push origin master --tags twine upload dist/thapbi_pict-X.Y.Z*
The PyPI upload should trigger an automated pull request updating the THAPBI PICT BioConda recipe which will need reviewing (e.g. new dependencies) before it is merged.
Must also turn the git tag into a “release” on GitHub, and attach the wheel to it. This will generate a version specific DOI on Zenodo. https://github.com/peterjc/thapbi-pict/releases