On 03/07/2014 02:17, Rita wrote:

On Wed, Jul 2, 2014 at 2:46 PM, Irmen de Jong <irmen.nos...@xs4all.nl
<mailto:irmen.nos...@xs4all.nl>> wrote:

    On 2-7-2014 4:04, Rita wrote:
     > yes, this helps. But I want to know who uses the module, serpent.
    So, when
     > I upgrade it or remove it they won't be affected adversely.

    (Please don't top-post, it makes the discussion harder to follow.)

     > On Tue, Jul 1, 2014 at 2:16 PM, Irmen de Jong
    <irmen.nos...@xs4all.nl <mailto:irmen.nos...@xs4all.nl>>
     > wrote:
     >> On 1-7-2014 12:38, Rita wrote:
     >>> i work in a group of developers (15 or so)  who are located
    globally. I
     >>> would like to know what modules everyone is uses if I ever have to
     >> upgrade
     >>> my python. Is there mechanism which will let me see who is
    using what?
     >>> ie,
     >>> tom,matplotlib
     >>> bob, pylab
     >>> nancy, numpy
     >>> nancy, matplotlib
     >>> etc...
     >> Well, if your group is all using Pip (and perhaps even
    virtualenv), you
     >> could use pip
     >> list. In my case:
     >> $ pip list


    Why would the fact that you upgrade or remove a package, affect
    another developer in
    your group? Are you all using the same machine to develop on, with
    one Python installation?

    I think you'll have to tell us some more details about the way you
    work together before
    we can give a meaningful answer to your question.



we have a shared mount point which has our python install. we have 3
servers on one part of the campus  and 2 in another part.

I want to find out what packages our user base is using thats the final
goal. I can figure out who is using python by writing a wrapper but not
what module.

--- Get your facts first, then you can distort them as you please.--

You can check every users's program for import statements but do you really need to, why not check what's in the site-packages folder for your python install?

My fellow Pythonistas, ask not what our language can do for you, ask what you can do for our language.

Mark Lawrence

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