Provided by: pipenv_11.9.0-1.1_all bug

NAME

       pipenv - pipenv Documentation

                                                  ----

       Pipenv  — the  officially  recommended  Python packaging tool from Python.org, free (as in
       freedom).

       Pipenv is a tool that aims to bring the best of all packaging worlds  (bundler,  composer,
       npm,  cargo,  yarn,  etc.)  to  the Python world. Windows is a first–class citizen, in our
       world.

       It automatically  creates  and  manages  a  virtualenv  for  your  projects,  as  well  as
       adds/removes  packages  from  your  Pipfile  as  you  install/uninstall  packages. It also
       generates the ever–important Pipfile.lock, which is used to produce deterministic builds.

       The problems that Pipenv seeks to solve are multi-faceted:

       · You no longer need to use pip and virtualenv separately. They work together.

       · Managing a requirements.txt file can be problematic, so Pipenv uses the upcoming Pipfile
         and Pipfile.lock instead, which is superior for basic use cases.

       · Hashes   are   used   everywhere,   always.   Security.  Automatically  expose  security
         vulnerabilities.

       · Give you insight into your dependency graph (e.g. $ pipenv graph).

       · Streamline development workflow by loading .env files.

INSTALL PIPENV TODAY!

          $ pip install pipenv
          ✨🍰✨

       If you have excellent taste, there's also a  fancy installation method.

   Pipenv & Virtual Environments
       [image]

       This tutorial walks you through installing and using Python packages.

       It  will  show  you  how  to  install  and  use  the  necessary  tools  and  make   strong
       recommendations  on  best  practices.  Keep  in  mind that Python is used for a great many
       different purposes, and precisely how you want to  manage  your  dependencies  may  change
       based  on  how  you  decide  to publish your software. The guidance presented here is most
       directly applicable to the development and deployment of network services  (including  web
       applications),  but  is  also  very  well  suited  to  managing  development  and  testing
       environments for any kind of project.

       NOTE:
          This guide is written for Python 3, however, these instructions  should  work  fine  on
          Python 2.7—if you are still using it, for some reason.

    Make sure you've got Python & pip
       Before  you  go  any  further, make sure you have Python and that it's available from your
       command line. You can check this by simply running:

          $ python --version

       You should get some output like 3.6.2. If you do  not  have  Python,  please  install  the
       latest  3.x  version  from  python.org  or  refer  to the Installing Python section of The
       Hitchhiker's Guide to Python.

       NOTE:
          If you're newcomer and you get an error like this:

              >>> python
              Traceback (most recent call last):
                File "<stdin>", line 1, in <module>
              NameError: name 'python' is not defined

          It's because this command is intended to be run in a shell (also called a  terminal  or
          console).  See the Python for Beginners getting started tutorial for an introduction to
          using your operating system's shell and interacting with Python.

       Additionally, you'll need to make sure you have pip  available.  You  can  check  this  by
       running:

          $ pip --version
          pip 9.0.1

       If  you  installed  Python from source, with an installer from python.org, or via Homebrew
       you should already have pip9. If you're on Linux  and  installed  using  your  OS  package
       manager, you may have to install pip separately.

    Installing Pipenv
       Pipenv  is  a dependency manager for Python projects. If you're familiar with Node.js' npm
       or Ruby's bundler, it is similar in spirit to those tools. While pip  can  install  Python
       packages,  Pipenv  is  recommended  as it's a higher-level tool that simplifies dependency
       management for common use cases.

       Use pip to install Pipenv:

          $ pip install --user pipenv

       NOTE:
          This does a user installation to prevent breaking any system-wide packages.  If  pipenv
          isn't  available  in  your shell after installation, you'll need to add the user base's
          binary directory to your PATH.

          On Linux and macOS you can find the user base binary directory  by  running  python  -m
          site  --user-base  and  adding  bin  to the end. For example, this will typically print
          ~/.local (with ~ expanded to the absolute path to your home directory) so  you'll  need
          to  add  ~/.local/bin  to  your  PATH.  You  can set your PATH permanently by modifying
          ~/.profile.

          On Windows you can  find  the  user  base  binary  directory  by  running  py  -m  site
          --user-site  and  replacing  site-packages with Scripts. For example, this could return
          C:\Users\Username\AppData\Roaming\Python36\site-packages so you would need to set  your
          PATH  to  include  C:\Users\Username\AppData\Roaming\Python36\Scripts. You can set your
          user PATH permanently in the Control Panel. You may  need  to  log  out  for  the  PATH
          changes to take effect.

    Installing packages for your project
       Pipenv  manages dependencies on a per-project basis. To install packages, change into your
       project's directory (or just an empty directory for this tutorial) and run:

          $ cd myproject
          $ pipenv install requests

       Pipenv will install the excellent Requests library and create a Pipfile for  you  in  your
       project's directory. The Pipfile is used to track which dependencies your project needs in
       case you need to re-install them, such as when you share your  project  with  others.  You
       should get output similar to this (although the exact paths shown will vary):

          Creating a Pipfile for this project...
          Creating a virtualenv for this project...
          Using base prefix '/usr/local/Cellar/python3/3.6.2/Frameworks/Python.framework/Versions/3.6'
          New python executable in ~/.local/share/virtualenvs/tmp-agwWamBd/bin/python3.6
          Also creating executable in ~/.local/share/virtualenvs/tmp-agwWamBd/bin/python
          Installing setuptools, pip, wheel...done.

          Virtualenv location: ~/.local/share/virtualenvs/tmp-agwWamBd
          Installing requests...
          Collecting requests
            Using cached requests-2.18.4-py2.py3-none-any.whl
          Collecting idna<2.7,>=2.5 (from requests)
            Using cached idna-2.6-py2.py3-none-any.whl
          Collecting urllib3<1.23,>=1.21.1 (from requests)
            Using cached urllib3-1.22-py2.py3-none-any.whl
          Collecting chardet<3.1.0,>=3.0.2 (from requests)
            Using cached chardet-3.0.4-py2.py3-none-any.whl
          Collecting certifi>=2017.4.17 (from requests)
            Using cached certifi-2017.7.27.1-py2.py3-none-any.whl
          Installing collected packages: idna, urllib3, chardet, certifi, requests
          Successfully installed certifi-2017.7.27.1 chardet-3.0.4 idna-2.6 requests-2.18.4 urllib3-1.22

          Adding requests to Pipfile's [packages]...
          P.S. You have excellent taste! ✨ 🍰 ✨

    Using installed packages
       Now that Requests is installed you can create a simple main.py file to use it:

          import requests

          response = requests.get('https://httpbin.org/ip')

          print('Your IP is {0}'.format(response.json()['origin']))

       Then you can run this script using pipenv run:

          $ pipenv run python main.py

       You should get output similar to this:

          Your IP is 8.8.8.8

       Using $ pipenv run ensures that your installed packages are available to your script. It's
       also possible to spawn a new shell that ensures all commands have access to your installed
       packages with $ pipenv shell.

    Next steps
       Congratulations, you now know how to install and use Python packages! ✨ 🍰 ✨

    Fancy Installation of Pipenv
       To install pipenv in a fancy way, we recommend using pipsi.

       Pipsi  is a powerful tool which allows you to install Python scripts into isolated virtual
       environments.

       To install pipsi, first run this:

          $ curl https://raw.githubusercontent.com/mitsuhiko/pipsi/master/get-pipsi.py | python

       Follow the instructions, you'll have to update your PATH.

       Then, simply run:

          $ pipsi install pew
          $ pipsi install pipenv

       To upgrade pipenv at any time:

          $ pipsi upgrade pipenv

       This will install both pipenv and pew (one of our dependencies) in an isolated virtualenv,
       so it doesn't interfere with the rest of your Python installation!

    Pragmatic Installation of Pipenv
       If  you  have  a working installation of pip, and maintain certain "toolchain" type Python
       modules as global utilities  in  your  user  environment,  pip  user  installs  allow  for
       installation  into your home directory. Note that due to interaction between dependencies,
       you should limit tools installed in this  way  to  basic  building  blocks  for  a  Python
       workflow like virtualenv, pipenv, tox, and similar software.

       To install:

          $ pip install --user pipenv

       For  more  information  see  the user installs documentation, but to add the installed cli
       tools from a pip user install to your path, add the output of:

          $ python -c "import site; import os; print(os.path.join(site.USER_BASE, 'bin'))"

       To upgrade pipenv at any time:

          $ pip install --user --upgrade pipenv

    Crude Installation of Pipenv
       If you don't even have pip installed, you can use this crude  installation  method,  which
       will bootstrap your whole system:

          $ curl https://raw.githubusercontent.com/kennethreitz/pipenv/master/get-pipenv.py | python

       Congratulations, you now have pip and Pipenv installed!

USER TESTIMONIALS

       Jannis Leidel, former pip maintainer—
              Pipenv  is  the  porcelain  I always wanted to build for pip9. It fits my brain and
              mostly replaces virtualenvwrapper and manual pip calls for me. Use it.

       Justin Myles HolmesPipenv is finally an abstraction meant to engage the mind  instead  of  merely  the
              filesystem.

       Isaac SandersPipenv is literally the best thing about my day today. Thanks, Kenneth!

PIPENV FEATURES

       · Enables truly deterministic builds, while easily specifying only what you want.

       · Generates and checks file hashes for locked dependencies.

       · Automatically install required Pythons, if pyenv is available.

       · Automatically finds your project home, recursively, by looking for a Pipfile.

       · Automatically generates a Pipfile, if one doesn't exist.

       · Automatically creates a virtualenv in a standard location.

       · Automatically adds/removes packages to a Pipfile when they are un/installed.

       · Automatically loads .env files, if they exist.

       The  main commands are install, uninstall, and lock, which generates a Pipfile.lock. These
       are intended to replace $ pip install usage, as well as manual virtualenv  management  (to
       activate a virtualenv, run $ pipenv shell).

   Basic Concepts
       · A virtualenv will automatically be created, when one doesn't exist.

       · When  no  parameters  are  passed  to install, all packages [packages] specified will be
         installed.

       · To initialize a Python 3 virtual environment, run $ pipenv --three.

       · To initialize a Python 2 virtual environment, run $ pipenv --two.

       · Otherwise, whatever virtualenv defaults to will be the default.

   Other Commands
       · graph will show you a dependency graph, of your installed dependencies.

       · shell will spawn a shell with the virtualenv activated.

       · run will run a given command from the virtualenv, with any arguments forwarded  (e.g.  $
         pipenv run python).

       · check  checks  for  security  vulnerabilities  and asserts that PEP 508 requirements are
         being met by the current environment.

FURTHER DOCUMENTATION GUIDES

   Basic Usage of Pipenv
       [image]

       This document covers some of Pipenv's more basic features.

    Example Pipfile & Pipfile.lock
       Here is a simple example of a Pipfile and the resulting Pipfile.lock.

   Example Pipfile
          [[source]]
          url = "https://pypi.python.org/simple"
          verify_ssl = true
          name = "pypi"

          [packages]
          requests = "*"

          [dev-packages]
          pytest = "*"

   Example Pipfile.lock
          {
              "_meta": {
                  "hash": {
                      "sha256": "8d14434df45e0ef884d6c3f6e8048ba72335637a8631cc44792f52fd20b6f97a"
                  },
                  "host-environment-markers": {
                      "implementation_name": "cpython",
                      "implementation_version": "3.6.1",
                      "os_name": "posix",
                      "platform_machine": "x86_64",
                      "platform_python_implementation": "CPython",
                      "platform_release": "16.7.0",
                      "platform_system": "Darwin",
                      "platform_version": "Darwin Kernel Version 16.7.0: Thu Jun 15 17:36:27 PDT 2017; root:xnu-3789.70.16~2/RELEASE_X86_64",
                      "python_full_version": "3.6.1",
                      "python_version": "3.6",
                      "sys_platform": "darwin"
                  },
                  "pipfile-spec": 5,
                  "requires": {},
                  "sources": [
                      {
                          "name": "pypi",
                          "url": "https://pypi.python.org/simple",
                          "verify_ssl": true
                      }
                  ]
              },
              "default": {
                  "certifi": {
                      "hashes": [
                          "sha256:54a07c09c586b0e4c619f02a5e94e36619da8e2b053e20f594348c0611803704",
                          "sha256:40523d2efb60523e113b44602298f0960e900388cf3bb6043f645cf57ea9e3f5"
                      ],
                      "version": "==2017.7.27.1"
                  },
                  "chardet": {
                      "hashes": [
                          "sha256:fc323ffcaeaed0e0a02bf4d117757b98aed530d9ed4531e3e15460124c106691",
                          "sha256:84ab92ed1c4d4f16916e05906b6b75a6c0fb5db821cc65e70cbd64a3e2a5eaae"
                      ],
                      "version": "==3.0.4"
                  },
                  "idna": {
                      "hashes": [
                          "sha256:8c7309c718f94b3a625cb648ace320157ad16ff131ae0af362c9f21b80ef6ec4",
                          "sha256:2c6a5de3089009e3da7c5dde64a141dbc8551d5b7f6cf4ed7c2568d0cc520a8f"
                      ],
                      "version": "==2.6"
                  },
                  "requests": {
                      "hashes": [
                          "sha256:6a1b267aa90cac58ac3a765d067950e7dbbf75b1da07e895d1f594193a40a38b",
                          "sha256:9c443e7324ba5b85070c4a818ade28bfabedf16ea10206da1132edaa6dda237e"
                      ],
                      "version": "==2.18.4"
                  },
                  "urllib3": {
                      "hashes": [
                          "sha256:06330f386d6e4b195fbfc736b297f58c5a892e4440e54d294d7004e3a9bbea1b",
                          "sha256:cc44da8e1145637334317feebd728bd869a35285b93cbb4cca2577da7e62db4f"
                      ],
                      "version": "==1.22"
                  }
              },
              "develop": {
                  "py": {
                      "hashes": [
                          "sha256:2ccb79b01769d99115aa600d7eed99f524bf752bba8f041dc1c184853514655a",
                          "sha256:0f2d585d22050e90c7d293b6451c83db097df77871974d90efd5a30dc12fcde3"
                      ],
                      "version": "==1.4.34"
                  },
                  "pytest": {
                      "hashes": [
                          "sha256:b84f554f8ddc23add65c411bf112b2d88e2489fd45f753b1cae5936358bdf314",
                          "sha256:f46e49e0340a532764991c498244a60e3a37d7424a532b3ff1a6a7653f1a403a"
                      ],
                      "version": "==3.2.2"
                  }
              }
          }

    Importing from requirements.txt
       If you only have a requirements.txt file available when  running  pipenv  install,  pipenv
       will automatically import the contents of this file and create a Pipfile for you.

       You can also specify $ pipenv install -r path/to/requirements.txt to import a requirements
       file.

       Note, that when importing a requirements file, they often  have  version  numbers  pinned,
       which  you  likely  won't  want  in  your  Pipfile, so you'll have to manually update your
       Pipfile afterwards to reflect this.

    Specifying Versions of a Package
       To tell pipenv to install a specific version of a library, the usage is simple:

          $ pipenv install requests==2.13.0

       This will update your Pipfile to reflect this requirement, automatically.

    Specifying Versions of Python
       To create a new virtualenv, using a specific version of Python you have installed (and  on
       your PATH), use the --python VERSION flag, like so:

       Use Python 3:

          $ pipenv --python 3

       Use Python3.6:

          $ pipenv --python 3.6

       Use Python 2.7.14:

          $ pipenv --python 2.7.14

       When  given  a Python version, like this, Pipenv will automatically scan your system for a
       Python that matches that given version.

       If a Pipfile hasn't been created yet, one will be created for you, that looks like this:

          [[source]]
          url = "https://pypi.python.org/simple"
          verify_ssl = true

          [dev-packages]

          [packages]

          [requires]
          python_version = "3.6"

       Note the inclusion  of  [requires]  python_version  =  "3.6".  This  specifies  that  your
       application  requires  this version of Python, and will be used automatically when running
       pipenv install against this Pipfile in the future (e.g. on other machines). If this is not
       true, feel free to simply remove this section.

       If  you  don't  specify  a  Python  version  on  the  command–line,  either the [requires]
       python_full_version or python_version will be  selected  automatically,  falling  back  to
       whatever your system's default python installation is, at time of execution.

    Editable Dependencies (e.g. -e . )
       You  can  tell Pipenv to install a path as editable — often this is useful for the current
       working directory when working on packages:

          $ pipenv install '-e .' --dev

          $ cat Pipfile
          [dev-packages]
          "e1839a8" = {path = ".", editable = true}

       Note that all sub-dependencies will get added to the Pipfile.lock as well.

    Environment Management with Pipenv
       The three primary commands you'll use in managing your pipenv  environment  are  $  pipenv
       install, $ pipenv uninstall, and $ pipenv lock.

   $ pipenv install
       $  pipenv  install is used for installing packages into the pipenv virtual environment and
       updating your Pipfile.

       Along with the basic install command, which takes the form:

          $ pipenv install [package names]

       The user can provide these additional parameters:

          · --two — Performs the installation in a virtualenv using the system python2 link.

          · --three — Performs the installation in a virtualenv using the system python3 link.

          · --python — Performs the installation  in  a  virtualenv  using  the  provided  Python
            interpreter.

          WARNING:
              None  of  the above commands should be used together. They are also destructive and
              will delete your current virtualenv  before  replacing  it  with  an  appropriately
              versioned one.

          NOTE:
              The  virtualenv  created  by  Pipenv may be different from what you were expecting.
              Dangerous characters (i.e. $`!*@" as well as space, line feed, carriage return, and
              tab)  are  converted  to  underscores.  Additionally,  the full path to the current
              folder is encoded into a "slug value" and appended to ensure the virtualenv name is
              unique.

          · --dev — Install both develop and default packages from Pipfile.lock.

          · --system — Use the system pip command rather than the one from your virtualenv.

          · --ignore-pipfile — Ignore the Pipfile and install from the Pipfile.lock.

          · --skip-lock  —  Ignore the Pipfile.lock and install from the Pipfile. In addition, do
            not write out a Pipfile.lock reflecting changes to the Pipfile.

   $ pipenv uninstall
       $ pipenv uninstall supports all of the parameters  in  pipenv  install,  as  well  as  one
       additional, --all.

          · --all  —  This parameter will purge all files from the virtual environment, but leave
            the Pipfile untouched.

   $ pipenv lock
       $ pipenv lock is used to create a  Pipfile.lock,  which  declares  all  dependencies  (and
       sub-dependencies) of your project, their latest available versions, and the current hashes
       for the downloaded files. This ensures repeatable,  and  most  importantly  deterministic,
       builds.

    About Shell Configuration
       Shells are typically misconfigured for subshell use, so $ pipenv shell --fancy may produce
       unexpected results. If this is the case, try $ pipenv  shell,  which  uses  "compatibility
       mode", and will attempt to spawn a subshell despite misconfiguration.

       A  proper  shell  configuration  only  sets environment variables like PATH during a login
       session, not during every subshell spawn (as they are  typically  configured  to  do).  In
       fish, this looks like this:

          if status --is-login
              set -gx PATH /usr/local/bin $PATH
          end

       You  should  do  this  for  your  shell  too,  in your ~/.profile or ~/.bashrc or wherever
       appropriate.

       NOTE:
          The shell launched in interactive mode.  This  means  that  if  your  shell  reads  its
          configuration from a specific file for interactive mode (e.g. bash by default looks for
          a ~/.bashrc configuration file for interactive mode), then you'll need  to  modify  (or
          create) this file.

    A Note about VCS Dependencies
       Pipenv  will  resolve  the  sub–dependencies  of  VCS  dependencies,  but only if they are
       editable, like so:

          [packages]
          requests = {git = "https://github.com/requests/requests.git", editable=true}

       If editable is not true, sub–dependencies will not get resolved.

    Pipfile.lock Security Features
       Pipfile.lock takes advantage of some great new security improvements in pip.  By  default,
       the Pipfile.lock will be generated with the sha256 hashes of each downloaded package. This
       will allow pip to guarantee you're installing what you intend to  when  on  a  compromised
       network, or downloading dependencies from an untrusted PyPI endpoint.

       We  highly  recommend  approaching  deployments with promoting projects from a development
       environment into production. You can use pipenv lock to compile your dependencies on  your
       development  environment  and  deploy  the compiled Pipfile.lock to all of your production
       environments for reproducible builds.

   Advanced Usage of Pipenv
       [image]

       This document covers some of Pipenv's more glorious and advanced features.

    Specifying Package Indexes
       If you'd like a specific package to be installed with a specific package index, you can do
       the following:

          [[source]]
          url = "https://pypi.python.org/simple"
          verify_ssl = true
          name = "pypi"

          [[source]]
          url = "http://pypi.home.kennethreitz.org/simple"
          verify_ssl = false
          name = "home"

          [dev-packages]

          [packages]
          requests = {version="*", index="home"}
          maya = {version="*", index="pypi"}
          records = "*"

       Very fancy.

    Specifying Basically Anything
       If you'd like to specify that a specific package only be installed on certain systems, you
       can use PEP 508 specifiers to accomplish this.

       Here's an example Pipfile, which will only install pywinusb on Windows systems:

          [[source]]
          url = "https://pypi.python.org/simple"
          verify_ssl = true
          name = "pypi"

          [packages]
          requests = "*"
          pywinusb = {version = "*", os_name = "== 'windows'"}

       Voilà!

       Here's a more complex example:

          [[source]]
          url = "https://pypi.python.org/simple"
          verify_ssl = true

          [packages]
          unittest2 = {version = ">=1.0,<3.0", markers="python_version < '2.7.9' or (python_version >= '3.0' and python_version < '3.4')"}

       Magic. Pure, unadulterated magic.

    Deploying System Dependencies
       You can tell Pipenv to install things into its parent system with the --system flag:

          $ pipenv install --system

       This is useful for Docker containers, and  deployment  infrastructure  (e.g.  Heroku  does
       this).

       Also useful for deployment is the --deploy flag:

          $ pipenv install --system --deploy

       This  will  fail  a  build if the Pipfile.lock is out–of–date, instead of generating a new
       one.

    Generating a requirements.txt
       You can convert a Pipfile and Pipenv.lock into a requirements.txt file  very  easily,  and
       get all the benefits of hashes, extras, and other goodies we have included.

       Let's take this Pipfile:

          [[source]]
          url = "https://pypi.python.org/simple"
          verify_ssl = true

          [packages]
          requests = {version="*"}

       And generate a requirements.txt out of it:

          $ pipenv lock -r
          chardet==3.0.4 --hash=sha256:fc323ffcaeaed0e0a02bf4d117757b98aed530d9ed4531e3e15460124c106691  --hash=sha256:84ab92ed1c4d4f16916e05906b6b75a6c0fb5db821cc65e70cbd64a3e2a5eaae
          requests==2.18.4 --hash=sha256:6a1b267aa90cac58ac3a765d067950e7dbbf75b1da07e895d1f594193a40a38b  --hash=sha256:9c443e7324ba5b85070c4a818ade28bfabedf16ea10206da1132edaa6dda237e
          certifi==2017.7.27.1 --hash=sha256:54a07c09c586b0e4c619f02a5e94e36619da8e2b053e20f594348c0611803704  --hash=sha256:40523d2efb60523e113b44602298f0960e900388cf3bb6043f645cf57ea9e3f5
          idna==2.6 --hash=sha256:8c7309c718f94b3a625cb648ace320157ad16ff131ae0af362c9f21b80ef6ec4  --hash=sha256:2c6a5de3089009e3da7c5dde64a141dbc8551d5b7f6cf4ed7c2568d0cc520a8f
          urllib3==1.22 --hash=sha256:06330f386d6e4b195fbfc736b297f58c5a892e4440e54d294d7004e3a9bbea1b  --hash=sha256:cc44da8e1145637334317feebd728bd869a35285b93cbb4cca2577da7e62db4f

       Very fancy.

    Detection of Security Vulnerabilities
       Pipenv  includes  the  safety  package,  and will use it to scan your dependency graph for
       known security vulnerabilities!

       Example:

          $ cat Pipfile
          [packages]
          django = "==1.10.1"

          $ pipenv check
          Checking PEP 508 requirements…
          Passed!
          Checking installed package safety…

          33075: django >=1.10,<1.10.3 resolved (1.10.1 installed)!
          Django before 1.8.x before 1.8.16, 1.9.x before 1.9.11, and 1.10.x before 1.10.3, when settings.DEBUG is True, allow remote attackers to conduct DNS rebinding attacks by leveraging failure to validate the HTTP Host header against settings.ALLOWED_HOSTS.

          33076: django >=1.10,<1.10.3 resolved (1.10.1 installed)!
          Django 1.8.x before 1.8.16, 1.9.x before 1.9.11, and 1.10.x before 1.10.3 use a hardcoded password for a temporary database user created when running tests with an Oracle database, which makes it easier for remote attackers to obtain access to the database server by leveraging failure to manually specify a password in the database settings TEST dictionary.

          33300: django >=1.10,<1.10.7 resolved (1.10.1 installed)!
          CVE-2017-7233: Open redirect and possible XSS attack via user-supplied numeric redirect URLs
          ============================================================================================

          Django relies on user input in some cases  (e.g.
          :func:`django.contrib.auth.views.login` and :doc:`i18n </topics/i18n/index>`)
          to redirect the user to an "on success" URL. The security check for these
          redirects (namely ``django.utils.http.is_safe_url()``) considered some numeric
          URLs (e.g. ``http:999999999``) "safe" when they shouldn't be.

          Also, if a developer relies on ``is_safe_url()`` to provide safe redirect
          targets and puts such a URL into a link, they could suffer from an XSS attack.

          CVE-2017-7234: Open redirect vulnerability in ``django.views.static.serve()``
          =============================================================================

          A maliciously crafted URL to a Django site using the
          :func:`~django.views.static.serve` view could redirect to any other domain. The
          view no longer does any redirects as they don't provide any known, useful
          functionality.

          Note, however, that this view has always carried a warning that it is not
          hardened for production use and should be used only as a development aid.

       ✨🍰✨

    Code Style Checking
       Pipenv has Flake 8 built into it. You can check the style of your code  like  so,  without
       installing anything:

          $ cat t.py
          import requests

          $ pipenv check --style t.py
          t.py:1:1: F401 'requests' imported but unused
          t.py:1:16: W292 no newline at end of file

       Super useful :)

    Open a Module in Your Editor
       Pipenv  allows  you  to  open  any Python module that is installed (including ones in your
       codebase), with the $ pipenv open command:

          $ pipenv install -e git+https://github.com/kennethreitz/background.git#egg=background
          Installing -e git+https://github.com/kennethreitz/background.git#egg=background…
          ...
          Updated Pipfile.lock!

          $ pipenv open background
          Opening '/Users/kennethreitz/.local/share/virtualenvs/hmm-mGOawwm_/src/background/background.py' in your EDITOR.

       This allows you to easily read the code you're consuming, instead  of  looking  it  up  on
       GitHub.

       NOTE:
          The  standard  EDITOR  environment  variable  is used for this. If you're using Sublime
          Text, for example, you'll  want  to  export  EDITOR=subl  (once  you've  installed  the
          command-line utility).

    Automatic Python Installation
       If  you have pyenv installed and configured, Pipenv will automatically ask you if you want
       to install a required version of Python if you don't already have it available.

       This is a very fancy feature, and we're very proud of it:

          $ cat Pipfile
          [[source]]
          url = "https://pypi.python.org/simple"
          verify_ssl = true

          [dev-packages]

          [packages]
          requests = "*"

          [requires]
          python_version = "3.6"

          $ pipenv install
          Warning: Python 3.6 was not found on your system…
          Would you like us to install latest CPython 3.6 with pyenv? [Y/n]: y
          Installing CPython 3.6.2 with pyenv (this may take a few minutes)…
          ...
          Making Python installation global…
          Creating a virtualenv for this project…
          Using /Users/kennethreitz/.pyenv/shims/python3 to create virtualenv…
          ...
          No package provided, installing all dependencies.
          ...
          Installing dependencies from Pipfile.lock…
          🐍   ❒❒❒❒❒❒❒❒❒❒❒❒❒❒❒❒❒❒❒❒❒❒❒❒❒❒❒❒❒❒❒❒ 5/5 — 00:00:03
          To activate this project's virtualenv, run the following:
           $ pipenv shell

       Pipenv automatically honors  both  the  python_full_version  and  python_version  PEP  508
       specifiers.

       💫✨🍰✨💫

    Automatic Loading of .env
       If  a  .env  file  is  present  in  your  project,  $  pipenv  shell and $ pipenv run will
       automatically load it, for you:

          $ cat .env
          HELLO=WORLD⏎

          $ pipenv run python
          Loading .env environment variables…
          Python 2.7.13 (default, Jul 18 2017, 09:17:00)
          [GCC 4.2.1 Compatible Apple LLVM 8.1.0 (clang-802.0.42)] on darwin
          Type "help", "copyright", "credits" or "license" for more information.
          >>> import os
          >>> os.environ['HELLO']
          'WORLD'

       This is very useful for keeping production credentials out of your codebase.   We  do  not
       recommend committing .env files into source control!

       If  your  .env file is located in a different path or has a different name you may set the
       PIPENV_DOTENV_LOCATION environment variable:

          $ PIPENV_DOTENV_LOCATION=/path/to/.env pipenv shell

    Configuration With Environment Variables
       pipenv comes with a  handful  of  options  that  can  be  enabled  via  shell  environment
       variables.  To  activate  them,  simply  create the variable in your shell and pipenv will
       detect it.

          · PIPENV_DEFAULT_PYTHON_VERSION — Use this version of Python when creating new  virtual
            environments, by default (e.g. 3.6).

          · PIPENV_SHELL_FANCY — Always use fancy mode when invoking pipenv shell.

          · PIPENV_VENV_IN_PROJECT  —  If set, use .venv in your project directory instead of the
            global virtualenv manager pew.

          · PIPENV_COLORBLIND — Disable terminal colors, for some reason.

          · PIPENV_NOSPIN — Disable terminal spinner, for cleaner logs. Automatically set  in  CI
            environments.

          · PIPENV_MAX_DEPTH  —  Set  to  an  integer  for  the  maximum number of directories to
            recursively search for a Pipfile.

          · PIPENV_TIMEOUT — Set to an integer for the max number of seconds Pipenv will wait for
            virtualenv creation to complete.  Defaults to 120 seconds.

          · PIPENV_IGNORE_VIRTUALENVS   —   Set  to  disable  automatically  using  an  activated
            virtualenv over the current project's own virtual environment.

       Also note  that  pip  itself  supports  environment  variables,  if  you  need  additional
       customization.

       For example:

          $ PIP_INSTALL_OPTION="-- -DCMAKE_BUILD_TYPE=Release" pipenv install -e .

    Custom Virtual Environment Location
       Pipenv's  underlying  pew  dependency will automatically honor the WORKON_HOME environment
       variable, if you have it set — so you can tell pipenv to store your  virtual  environments
       wherever you want, e.g.:

          export WORKON_HOME=~/.venvs

       In addition, you can also have Pipenv stick the virtualenv in project/.venv by setting the
       PIPENV_VENV_IN_PROJECT environment variable.

    Testing Projects
       Pipenv is being used in projects like Requests for declaring development dependencies  and
       running the test suite.

       We've currently tested deployments with both Travis-CI and tox with success.

   Travis CI
       An example Travis CI setup can be found in Requests. The project uses a Makefile to define
       common functions such as its init and tests commands. Here  is  a  stripped  down  example
       .travis.yml:

          language: python
          python:
              - "2.6"
              - "2.7"
              - "3.3"
              - "3.4"
              - "3.5"
              - "3.6"
              - "3.7dev"

          # command to install dependencies
          install: "make"

          # command to run tests
          script:
              - make test

       and the corresponding Makefile:

          init:
              pip install pipenv
              pipenv install --dev

          test:
              pipenv run py.test tests

   Tox Automation Project
       Alternatively,  you can configure a tox.ini like the one below for both local and external
       testing:

          [tox]
          envlist = flake8-py3, py26, py27, py33, py34, py35, py36, pypy

          [testenv]
          passenv=HOME
          deps = pipenv
          commands=
              pipenv install --dev
              pipenv run py.test tests

          [testenv:flake8-py3]
          passenv=HOME
          basepython = python3.4
          commands=
              {[testenv]deps}
              pipenv install --dev
              pipenv run flake8 --version
              pipenv run flake8 setup.py docs project test

       NOTE:
          With Pipenv's default configuration, you'll need to use tox's passenv parameter to pass
          your shell's HOME variable.

    Shell Completion
       To enable completion in fish, add this to your config:

          eval (pipenv --completion)

       Magic shell completions are now enabled!

       ✨🍰✨

    Working with Platform-Provided Python Components
       It's  reasonably  common  for  platform  specific  Python  bindings  for  operating system
       interfaces to only be available through the system package manager, and hence  unavailable
       for  installation  into  virtual  environments  with  pip.  In  these  cases,  the virtual
       environment can be created with access to the system site-packages directory:

          $ pipenv --three --site-packages

       To ensure that all pip-installable components actually  are  installed  into  the  virtual
       environment  and  system  packages  are only used for interfaces that don't participate in
       Python-level dependency resolution at all, use the PIP_IGNORE_INSTALLED setting:

          $ PIP_IGNORE_INSTALLED=1 pipenv install --dev

PIPENV USAGE

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AUTHOR

       Kenneth Reitz

COPYRIGHT

       2017.  A  <a   href="http://kennethreitz.com/pages/open-projects.html">Kenneth   Reitz</a>
       Project