Now all files are properly licensed per OpenStack Hacking. Change-Id: I223d983018568357197b0d9cf5dde12c135c53c9 Signed-off-by: Paul Belanger <email@example.com>
|6 years ago|
|.tx||7 years ago|
|doc||6 years ago|
|horizon||6 years ago|
|openstack_dashboard||6 years ago|
|tools||6 years ago|
|.gitignore||7 years ago|
|.gitreview||8 years ago|
|.mailmap||6 years ago|
|.pylintrc||9 years ago|
|HACKING.rst||6 years ago|
|LICENSE||9 years ago|
|MANIFEST.in||7 years ago|
|Makefile||8 years ago|
|README.rst||6 years ago|
|manage.py||6 years ago|
|openstack-common.conf||6 years ago|
|requirements.txt||6 years ago|
|run_tests.sh||6 years ago|
|setup.cfg||6 years ago|
|setup.py||6 years ago|
|test-requirements.txt||6 years ago|
|tox.ini||6 years ago|
Horizon is a Django-based project aimed at providing a complete OpenStack Dashboard along with an extensible framework for building new dashboards from reusable components. The
openstack_dashboard module is a reference implementation of a Django site that uses the
horizon app to provide web-based interactions with the various OpenStack projects.
For release management:
For blueprints and feature specifications:
For issue tracking:
For local development, first create a virtualenv for the project. In the
tools directory there is a script to create one for you:
$ python tools/install_venv.py
run_tests.sh script will also install the environment for you and then run the full test suite to verify everything is installed and functioning correctly.
Now that the virtualenv is created, you need to configure your local environment. To do this, create a
local_settings.py file in the
openstack_dashboard/local/ directory. There is a
local_settings.py.example file there that may be used as a template.
If all is well you should able to run the development server locally:
$ tools/with_venv.sh manage.py runserver
or, as a shortcut:
$ ./run_tests.sh --runserver
The recommended tool for installing and configuring the core OpenStack components is Devstack. Refer to their documentation for getting Nova, Keystone, Glance, etc. up and running.
The minimum required set of OpenStack services running includes the following:
Optional support is provided for Swift.
For development, start with the getting started instructions above. Once you have a working virtualenv and all the necessary packages, read on.
If dependencies are added to either
openstack-dashboard, they should be added to
run_tests.sh script invokes tests and analyses on both of these components in its process, and it is what Jenkins uses to verify the stability of the project. If run before an environment is set up, it will ask if you wish to install one.
To run the unit tests:
This documentation is written by contributors, for contributors.
$ ./run_tests.sh --docs
$ export DJANGO_SETTINGS_MODULE=local.local_settings $ python doc/generate_autodoc_index.py $ sphinx-build -b html doc/source build/sphinx/html
Results are in the build/sphinx/html directory