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Last pushed: 9 months ago
Short Description
Docker build for a simple PyPI server
Full Description

PyPI Server

This is a simple PyPI server that can be used to host internal packages and
versions of packages that are suitable for use with proprietary products.

Usage

If you're not dealing with the Git repo but running the container directly from
the Docker index, you can use commands such as the following:

sudo mkdir -p /srv/pypi             # local directory where packages reside
sudo touch /srv/pypi/.htaccess      # credentials file for adding packages
docker run -t -i --rm \             # remove container when stopped
    -h pypi.local \                 # hostname
    -v /srv/pypi:/srv/pypi:rw \     # host packages from local directory
    -p 8080:8000 \                  # expose port 8000 as port 8080
    --name pypi \                   # container name
    codekoala/pypi                  # docker repository

Once running, you should be able to visit http://localhost:8080 to see the
landing page for your very own PyPI server.

You can add Python packages to the server simply by including the tarballs,
zips, wheels, eggs, etc in your /srv/pypi directory.

Building Your Own

You can build a new, up-to-date version of the container by cloning the Git
repository and using the following command:

make build

This will create a new container that just has the latest version of
pypiserver installed and ready to serve packages out of /srv/pypi. To use
this container, run:

make run

This will spin up the pypi-server command within container, and it will be
exposed on port 8080 on your host system. To test that the container is
working, visit http://localhost:8080 in your browser.

Adding Internal Packages

Internal packages may be uploaded to this PyPI server quite easily. The first
step is to create a user account:

htpasswd -s htaccess yourusername

You will probably need to re-run make run each time you update the
htaccess file, as it will copy the password file to the correct location
before launching the server.

Alternatively, you might be able to just copy the htaccess file to
/srv/pypi/.htaccess after each change without restarting your PyPI
container.

This command (included with Apache on most distributions) will prompt you for a
password for yourusername. You should use a more appropriate username, and
enter a password that you want to use to "secure" your PyPI uploads. Then edit
your ~/.pypirc (create it if necessary), replacing both yourusername and
yourpassword with the values used with the htpasswd command:

[distutils]
index-servers =
    pypi
    internal

[pypi]
username:pypiusername
password:pypipassword

[internal]
repository: http://localhost:8080
username:yourusername
password:yourpassword

Next, you should be able to go into any Python project with a valid
setup.py file and run:

python setup.py sdist upload -r internal

Assuming the container is online and your credentials are correct, this should
add a package with the project contents to the internal PyPI server.

Adding Third Party Packages

Third party packages can be mirrored on the PyPI server by using a command such
as:

pip install -d /srv/pypi pkgname

If you have a requirements file for a project's dependencies, you can easily
mirror all dependencies by running:

pip install -d /srv/pypi -r requirements.txt

Be careful to use the correct version of pip--sometimes you might want to run
pip2 and other times pip3.

Updating Mirrored Packages

You can update the packages mirrored on the internal PyPI server by running:

pypi-server -U /srv/pypi

Each package in the repo will be checked for updates, and instructions for
updating the repo with the latest packages will be displayed.

Docker Pull Command
Owner
crgwbr
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