[pypy-dev] running the pypy toolchain
fijall at gmail.com
Mon Aug 17 22:51:50 CEST 2009
On Fri, Aug 14, 2009 at 3:44 PM, Terrence
Cole<list-sink at trainedmonkeystudios.org> wrote:
> On Thu, 2009-08-13 at 12:27 +1000, Ben Mellor wrote:
>> On Wed, 12 Aug 2009 17:44:02 -0700
>> Terrence Cole <list-sink at trainedmonkeystudios.org> wrote:
>> > On Tue, 2009-08-11 at 03:16 -0600, Maciej Fijalkowski wrote:
>> > > Hi.
>> > >
>> > > It's really cool that you find pypy as a good platform for writing
>> > > interpreters, we're definitely
>> > > happy with that :-) In general, we try to remove stuff from lang
>> > > rather then put more of it
>> > > there. So js/smalltalk/befunge interpreters would hopefully soon
>> > > become projects on
>> > > its own.
>> > Thank you for the reply. I was thinking that the current situation in
>> > the lang directory would be unmanagable and I was wondering what I was
>> > missing :-).
>> > I have not run into any documentation on making the pypy toolchain run
>> > from an installed location, rather than from the svn checkout dir.
>> > Since I don't even understand how autopath works yet, I figured that
>> > getting something more sophisticated working than what everyone else is
>> > doing in the lang directory would be an adventure better left for later.
>> > Is there a plan for making pypy installable? Is it already possible and
>> > I just haven't looked hard enough?
>> What I'm currently doing with an interpreter I'm messing around with is to just
>> put the path to PyPy in my PYTHONPATH (I'm using the 1.1.0 release right now,
>> but I think it would work for an svn checkout as well). That works for running
>> on top of CPython, even with my interpreter project directory completely
>> outside of the PyPy tree.
> That did the trick! My test suite is a bit of a kludge now though since
> I can't reference my interpreter from an absolute pypy path. I have
> added .. to my sys.path manually to get them working again, but it's
> very ugly. Is there a better way to handle this?
I'm not sure, but PYTHONPATH can handle multiple paths, like:
is this what you wanted?
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