Le 20/09/2016 à 12:35, Paul Moore a écrit :
> While on the whole subject of this, I should also point out that there
> are a lot of potential issues with installing new packages while a
> Python program is running. They are all low-probability, and easy to
> avoid if you're not doing weird things, but for a generally-promoted
> mechanism, we need to explain the corner cases, and an approach
> with a list of caveats longer than the main documentation is
> 1. If the install fails, you need to catch that and report it to the
> user, in a more friendly manner than pip's output. For example if the
> user has no C compiler and you need a C extension to be built.
> 2. You quite possibly want to suppress pip's output if it's *not* a
> failure, as it'll clutter up the program's real output.
> 3. If the code has already imported foo.bar, then you install a new
> version of foo (there are discussions as to whether pip install foo
> should automatically imply --upgrade, so even if it won't do that by
> default now, it might in the future), and maybe that new version
> doesn't have a bar submodule. So now you have a weird mix of old and
> new code in your process.
> 4. The install mechanism sometimes (I can't recall the details) caches
> the fact that it couldn't import a module. If it does that and then
> later you pip install that module, imports will still fail because the
> information is cached.
you forget the use of a linux where it will fail with high probability
by default, pip need to have super user right
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