[Python.NET] installing pythondotnet in existing python under windows
max at slimmersoft.com
Sun Oct 30 21:23:00 CET 2011
I tried using the clr.pyd from both python1.6-UCS2 and python2.6-UCS4
folders, same results. I am running the current python windows build:
Python 2.6.6 (r266:84297, Aug 24 2010, 18:46:32) [MSC v.1500 32 bit
(Intel)] on win32
Has anyone built clr.pyd for this distribution. I am not that familiar with
latest ms Visual Studio etc. Looking at src/ in svn I see mostly .cs files,
I would really like to be able to
# instantiat python object from somefile
xx = somefile.someobject()
I can do this using the python.exe found in the python2.6-UCS2 folder, but
I want to use my regular python that has numerous packages and where I
build a product with py2exe...
What are my options, must I use the python distributed with pythonDotNet,
and if so what are the repercussions when trying to use other packages. I
see that if I run the python .exe that it gets my installed .site
information and therefore has access to all my libraries. What has been
done to this python.exe and can I simply move it to my python26/ directory?
It feels very strange to override the python.exe in the standard
distribution, what about things built with py2exe will they still work?
Any enlightenment would be much appreciated.
eMail: max at SlimmerSoft.com
phone: 707 703-4396
On Sun, Oct 30, 2011 at 10:47 AM, Bradley Friedman <brad at fie.us> wrote:
> CPython is compiled with one of two unicode modes. The symbols in the
> dynamic library are different based on that original configuration flag.
> Basically that config flag on python makes versions of python that are
> binary incompatible with one another even though they are the same version.
> Native python extensions that link against python, need to therefore be
> linked against one or the other. You can't link against both
> Since most CPython native extensions are either pre built for a linux
> distribution (under the control of a managed package system), or are built
> on the target system itself, this is not an issue. They know which flags
> were used by the python on the system. In windows land, which is primarily
> a binary distribution land in which there is no cohesive binary package
> system managing the dependencies, your only real choice for binary
> distributions is to build both and provide them both.
> If you try to run a mismatched binary with python, it will error out at
> runtime saying it can't find symbols, or entry points. This would
> potentially look much like the error you post. Though I would expect to
> see a more specific error info. But at its base level, it would have
> trouble finding the function it was looking for, due to the function being
> fundamentally different in the data type of the parameters. The symbol it
> was looking for would not be found.
> Though there could be a myriad of other reasons why its having trouble
> finding that symbol.
> On Oct 27, 2011, at 11:16 PM, Max Slimmer wrote:
> I am running python 2.6 under windows and would like to access some .net
> code. I have downloaded pythonnet-2.0-alpha2-136-py26.zip from
> I can run the python.exe in \python2.6-UCS2 folder and from there import
> clr, however I want to import and run from my existing python2.6
> installation. I put the clr.pyd file in sitepackages and also in DLLs but
> when I get the following:
> Python 2.6.6 (r266:84297, Aug 24 2010, 18:46:32) [MSC v.1500 32 bit
> (Intel)] on
> Type "help", "copyright", "credits" or "license" for more information.
> >>> import clr
> Traceback (most recent call last):
> File "<stdin>", line 1, in <module>
> ImportError: dynamic module does not define init function (initclr)
> I also could use a bit more documentation, I went to Bryan Lloyd's blog
> and see:
> Refactored import syntax: now you can use un-prefixed namespace names (
> "from System import *") instead of the old "magic CLR module" syntax ("from
> CLR.System...). The old "CLR." syntax is still supported until 3.0, but now
> officially deprecated. This was the main compatibility problem with code
> targeted for IP.
> I can't figure how to get here!
> what is the difference between the -UCS2 and -UCS4 folders?
> Python.NET mailing list - PythonDotNet at python.org
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