The use cases we outlined earlier provide very little value over using
httpie to interact with the REST API directly. I'd like to propose 5 new
- As a CLI user, I can create a repository, a remote, a publisher, and a
distribution with a single command.
- As a CLI user, I can create a repository version, a publication, and
update the distribution with a single command.
- As a CLI user, I can list remote types available on the Pulp server.
- As a CLI user, I can list publisher types available on the Pulp server.
- As a CLI user, I can list all repositories available on the Pulp
The use cases proposed at the beginning on this thread require the user to
perform 4 steps before any content can be synced:
1) Create repository
2) Create remote
3) Create publisher
4) Create distribution
The goal for the CLI should be to reduce this to a single step. The CLI
will need to make some assumptions for the user: publisher name,
distribution name, auto publish, auto distribute, and maybe others.
However, this will allow the user to use a single command to create a
repository that's ready for sync/publish.
Sync/Publish/Distribute workflow can also be 3 steps:
1) Create a new repository version
2) Create a new publication
3) Update distribution
The goal here is to also reduce this to a single step.
The other use cases are auxiliary.
Questions? Thoughts? Ideas?
On Mon, May 14, 2018 at 11:58 AM, Dana Walker <dawal...@redhat.com> wrote:
> Dana Walker
> Associate Software Engineer
> Red Hat
> On Tue, May 8, 2018 at 10:31 AM, Jeremy Audet <jau...@redhat.com> wrote:
>> A configuration file in the user's home dir, right?
>>> Yes, exactly.
>> Can we make sure to avoid placing configuration files directly in users
>> home directories, and instead place them into directories like ~/.config?
>> This is in line with the XDG Base Directory Specification
>> The spec is pretty straightforward, but Pulp Smash uses pyxdg
>> <https://www.freedesktop.org/wiki/Software/pyxdg/> to avoid mistakes.
>> There's two big benefits to doing this:
>> - Less clutter in home directories.
>> - Guidance on what to do with other types of files, such as cached
>> files and runtime files.
>> Projects such as git, htop, lftp, mpd, neovim, tmuxinator, boybo, and
>> more do this.
>> Pulp-dev mailing list
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