Creates the skeleton of your Python project.
If you are like me, starting a new Python project from the scratch can be boring: create a setup.py, documentation, installation instructions, forget a file or two in the manifest, etc. This all is a time-consuming and error prone work, which gives no intellectual satisfaction. Yet, this is necessary to make your project a good citizen in the open source community.
Boilerplate produces beautiful skeletons for your Python projects so you can get up and running fast. It is influenced by this blog post: http://jeffknupp.com/blog/2013/08/16/open-sourcing-a-python-project-the-right-way/, although we do not follow these recommendations by the letter.
The filesystem structure
The boilerplate start <project> command will create the following tree under the current directory:
. |- .gitignore |- LICENSE |- MANIFEST.in |- INSTALL.rst |- README.rst |- VERSION |- requirements.txt |- requirements-dev.txt |- setup.py |- docs/ | |- conf.py | |- index.rst | |- make.bat | |- Makefile | |- _static/* | \- _templates/* \- src/ \- <project> |- __init__.py |- __meta__.py |- <project>.py \- test/ |- __init__.py \- test_<project>.py
README.rst and INSTALL.rst
Download the file for your platform. If you're not sure which to choose, learn more about installing packages.
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