Commit 7f363f3a authored by David Haynes's avatar David Haynes 🙆
Browse files

Merge branch 'upgrade-django' into 'master'

2.0: Upgrade the repo

Closes #38, #44, #33, #28, #15, #35, #30, and #31

See merge request !16
parents a2911286 d942ec09
Pipeline #1258 passed with stage
in 1 minute and 20 seconds
...@@ -10,5 +10,7 @@ build ...@@ -10,5 +10,7 @@ build
apache apache
.ropeproject .ropeproject
whats_open/ whats_open/
website/static/admin/ whats_open/assets/
data data
\ No newline at end of file
- mysql:latest
- test
- apt-get update -qy
- apt-get install -y mysql-client libmysqlclient-dev python-mysqldb
- pip install -r requirements/test.txt
- cd whats_open/
- export WOPEN_SECRET_KEY=$(dd if=/dev/urandom count=100 | tr -dc "A-Za-z0-9" | fold -w 60 | head -n1 2>/dev/null)
- export WOPEN_DB_NAME="wopen"
- export WOPEN_DB_USER="root"
- export WOPEN_DB_PASSWORD="root"
- export WOPEN_DB_HOST="mysql"
- export WOPEN_DB_PORT=3306
- export WOPEN_SUPERUSER=admin
- python makemigrations
- python makemigrations website
- python migrate
- echo "from django.contrib.auth import get_user_model; User = get_user_model(); User.objects.create_superuser('root', '', 'root') " | python shell
image: library/python:2.7
type: test
- python test
image: library/python:3.5
type: test
- python test
image: library/python:3.6
type: test
- python test
- coverage run --source=website --omit=*migrations/*,*,*,*.pyc test
- coverage html -i && grep pc_cov htmlcov/index.html | egrep -o "[0-9]+\%" | awk '{ print "covered " $1;}'
## Expected Behavior
Describe briefly what the app should be doing or, what the expected behavior would
be given a certain input or action.
## Actual Behavior
Describe briefly what actually occurs in the app given the input described above.
## Steps to Reproduce the Behavior
A numbered list of steps starting from the earliest possible moment up until the
bug occurs. Something that could be used by other developers to reproduce the bug
that is being reported.
## Summary
Here you should include two to three sentences explaining the thought process
about the current issue. Perhaps a picture? Some details that could best help someone,
especially someone new, understand the goal of the issue and how they should best
approach the problem.
## Helpful Links
Here you should include a bullet point list of links to documentation, stack overflow,
whatever, that could help guide someone on what it is they are trying to do.
Essentially, a list of links to point them in the right direction.
\ No newline at end of file
- Tyler Halada
- Daniel Bond
- Renfred Harper
- Ben Waters
# Contributing to What's Open
We would love for you to contribute to What's Open and help make it even better
than it is today! As a contributor, here are the guidelines we would like you to
- [Code of Conduct](#coc)
- [Question or Problem?](#question)
- [Issues and Bugs](#issue)
- [Feature Requests](#feature)
- [Submission Guidelines](#submit)
- [Coding Rules](#rules)
- [Commit Message Guidelines](#commit)
## <a name="coc"></a> Code of Conduct
Help us keep What's Open open and inclusive. Please read and follow the
[GMU Student Code of Conduct][coc].
## <a name="question"></a> Got a Question or Problem?
Please, do not open issues for the general support questions as we want to keep
GitLab issues for bug reports and feature requests. You've got much better
chances of getting your question answered on [Slack Group][slack] where
questions should be asked in their respective channels.
## <a name="issue"></a> Found a Bug?
If you find a bug in the source code, you can help us by
[submitting an issue](#submit-issue) to our [GitLab Repository][gitlab]. Even
better, you can [submit a Merge Request](#submit-pr) with a fix.
## <a name="feature"></a> Missing a Feature?
You can *request* a new feature by [submitting an issue](#submit-issue) to our
GitLab Repository. If you would like to *implement* a new feature, please ensure
an issue already exists to be associated with your commits.
* For any **contribution**, first [open an issue](#submit-issue) and outline your proposal so that it can be
discussed. This will also allow us to better coordinate our efforts, prevent duplication of work,
and help you to craft the change so that it is successfully accepted into the project.
## <a name="submit"></a> Submission Guidelines
### <a name="submit-issue"></a> Submitting an Issue
Before you submit an issue, please search through open issues, maybe an issue for
your problem already exists and the discussion might inform you of workarounds
readily available.
We want to fix all the issues as soon as possible, but before fixing a bug we
need to reproduce and confirm it. In order to reproduce bugs we may
ask you to describe a use-case that fails to assist in the debugging process.
In GitLab there are issue templates that you can use which paste in a sample
format for you to use.
Check out the following issue for an example: [](
You can file new issues by filling out our [new issue form][new-issue].
### <a name="submit-pr"></a> Steps to contribute and submit a Merge Request (MR)
Before you submit your Merge Request (MR) consider the following steps:
* Search [GitLab][merge-request] for an open or closed MR that relates to your
submission. You don't want to duplicate effort.
* Pull the latest commits from GitLab
git pull
* Check into the current development branch:
All new commits are merged into this development branch before going live on
the site in a tagged release (merge into master branch).
git checkout consolidation
* Create a new git branch:
git checkout -B ##-shortdescription
# Example
git checkout -B 31-contibution-guidelines-proposal
All branches need to follow the above convention (`##-shortdescription`) `##`
in this case represents the issue number that your branch is related to. Each
issue has one and only one branch and each branch has one and only one purpose:
to add, modify, or remove a feature/bug from the repo. `shortdescription` is
a few hyphon (`-`) seperated words that consisely describe the branch. This helps people
who may be unfamiliar with the issue number to know at a glance what the branch
* Now you're ready to write your code in your new branch! Make sure to follow
listed [style](#rules) & [commit](#commit) guidelines/rules when contributing
* Unit tests are run at the CI (GitLab-CI) level once you push your code to GitLab.
We do this to ensure that the project builds properly and passes tests. In general,
if you are adding some new piece of code like a function you must **include
appropriate test cases**.
For example if I compose the following function:
def oneplus(num):
return num + 1
then I would additionally write the following test case:
def TestOneplus(TestCase):
assertEquals(oneplus(1), 2)
* Before you push your code to GitLab it is suggested that you run all unit tests locally.
python test
* Commit your changes using a descriptive commit message that follows our
[commit message conventions](#commit). Adherence to these conventions is strongly
suggested as it makes it easier to determine what each commit does when, for example,
things break.
git add --all
git commit # first line is title, two newlines is description
* You will need to ask in the slack channel to be added to the GitLab repo. This
step is necessary such that you have the necessary permissions to push up your
* Push your branch to GitLab:
git push origin ##-shortdescription
# ex.
git push origin 31-contibution-guidelines-proposal
* In GitLab, send a merge request to the current development branch.
* If we suggest changes to your branch then:
* Make the required updates.
* Re-run the unit tests to ensure tests are still passing.
* Rebase your branch and force push to your GitLab repository (this will update
your Merge Request):
git rebase consolidation -i
git push -f
That's it! Thank you for your contribution! :tada:
#### After your merge request is merged
After your merge request is merged, you can safely delete your branch and merge
the changes from the main (upstream) repository:
* Delete the remote branch on GitLab either through the GitLab web UI or your
local shell as follows:
git push origin --delete ##-shortdescription
# ex.
git push origin --delete 31-contibution-guidelines-proposal
* Check out the current development branch:
git checkout consolidation -f
* Delete the local branch:
git branch -D ##-shortdescription
# ex.
git branch -D 31-contibution-guidelines-proposal
* Update your current development branch with the latest upstream version:
git l --ff upstream consolidation
## <a name="rules"></a> Coding Rules
To ensure consistency throughout the source code, keep these rules in mind as you
are working:
* All features or bug fixes **must be tested** by one or more specs (unit-tests).
* We follow [the PEP8 styleguide][style-guide].
## <a name="commit"></a> Commit Message Guidelines
Consistant commit messages are easier to follow when looking through the **project
### Commit Message Format
Each commit message consists of a **header**, a **body** and a **footer**. The
header has a special format that includes a **type** and a **subject**. The **header**
is mandatory.
<type>: <subject> # this is the <header>
Sample headers:
docs: update change log to beta.5
fix: need to depend on latest rxjs and zone.js
### \<header> Type
Must be one of the following:
* **build**: Changes that affect the build system or external dependencies
(example scopes: gulp, broccoli, npm)
* **ci**: Changes to our gitlab-ci configuration files and scripts
* **docs**: Documentation only changes
* **feat**: A new feature
* **fix**: A bug fix
* **perf**: A code change that improves performance
* **refactor**: A code change that neither fixes a bug nor adds a feature
* **style**: Changes that do not affect the meaning of the code (white-space, formatting,
* **test**: Adding missing tests or correcting existing tests
### \<header> Subject
The subject contains succinct description of the change.
Sample Subject:
add in contributing guide
### Body
The body should include a brief description of the changes made in the commit to
provide additional detail.
Sample Body:
- Introduce my proposal for
- Filled with the whats-open-web contributing guide but contains friendlier language
### Footer
The footer should contain any information about **Breaking Changes** (**Breaking
Changes** should start with the word `BREAKING CHANGE:` with a space or two newlines.
The rest of the commit message is then used for this. and is also the place to
reference GitLab issues that this commit **Closes**.
Sample footers:
BREAKING CHANGE: remove outdated dependency from requirements.txt. be sure to
reinstall your packages in order for the project to build.
Closes #31
This "Closes" statement should only be incuded in commits that resolve an issue.
What's nice about the statement itself is that when the commit is merged, the issue
will auto close.
If neither of these situations are the case (breaking changes or issue closing)
then feel free to omit the footer.
...@@ -2,65 +2,16 @@ ...@@ -2,65 +2,16 @@
# Dockerfile to build What's Open Django App # Dockerfile to build What's Open Django App
############################################################ ############################################################
# Instructions:
# Note: You need to edit the empty string on the line that
# says "ENV SECRET_KEY" to be a secure random value.
# Any initialized data that needs to be imported should be
# placed in a directory called "fixtures" in the context
# of the build.
# (
# Build Command: sudo docker build -t whats_open .
# Run Command: sudo docker run -p 8000:80 -i -t -d whats_open
# (You'll need to reverse proxy port 8000 via nginx)
# Set the base image to Ubuntu # Set the base image to Ubuntu
FROM ubuntu:16.04 FROM python:3.6
# File Author / Maintainer
MAINTAINER Student-Run Computing and Technology - GMU
# Update the sources list # Update the sources list
RUN apt-get update RUN apt-get update
RUN apt-get install netcat -y
# Install basic applications RUN mkdir /whats_open
RUN apt-get install -y tar git curl nano wget dialog net-tools build-essential WORKDIR /whats_open
ADD /requirements/ /whats_open/
# Install Python and Basic Python Tools RUN pip install -r base.txt
RUN apt-get install -y python python-dev python-distribute python-pip ADD . /whats_open/
# Clone down SRCT-Web
RUN git clone whats-open
# Get pip to download and install requirements:
RUN pip install -r /whats-open/requirements.txt
# Set this to a unique, secure value before building
# (
# Set the default directory where CMD will execute
WORKDIR /whats-open/whats_open
# Setup database
RUN python syncdb --noinput
RUN python migrate website --noinput
# Generate static files in the STATIC_ROOT location
# (
RUN python collectstatic --noinput
# Add any inital data fixtures
# (
ADD fixtures /whats-open/whats_open/
# Import the loaded fixtures
RUN python loaddata users schedules
# Expose ports
# Use Gunicorn to server the application
CMD gunicorn whats_open.wsgi:application -b
What's Open # What's Open
Simple Django site displaying which dining locations are currently open on [![build status](]( [![coverage report](]( [![python version](]() [![Django version](]()
George Mason University's campus.
For more up-to-date information, view the [What's Open The What's Open project is an initiative at George Mason University by Mason
wiki page]( Student Run Computing and Technology (SRCT) to display which dining locations
are currently open on George Mason University's campus.
Contributing This repo is a simple Django Rest Framework (DRF) project that contains the
--- database backend and API for SRCT developed What's Open applications.
Please join the #whats-open channel at in order to chat with project
members about how to contribute. There are pinned posts in the sidebar of that channel
containing step by step instructions about how to get setup in addition to info about
branches and the direction of the project.
What's Open needs all the help it can get. Even if you don't feel What's Open needs all the help it can get. Even if you don't feel
like you can be helpful with the heavily technical aspects, like you can be helpful with the heavily technical aspects,
we definitely need designers and technical writers. we definitely need designers and technical writers.
There are many things that can be done with this project (see the "To Do" There are many things that can be done with this project (see the project [Issues](
section), but sometimes it's the small things that count, so don't be afraid of section), but sometimes it's the small things that count, so don't be afraid of
contributing just for a spelling mistake. contributing just for a spelling mistake.
If you need help at all please contact any SRCT member. We want people to If you need help at all please contact any SRCT member in the `#whats-open`
contribute, so if you are struggling, or just want to learn, then we are willing channel in our [slack group]( We want people to
to help. contribute, so if you are struggling, or just want to learn, then we are
willing to help.
Set Up
--- Check out some of the other What's Open projects!
- []()
To get started, you'll need the following installed: - []()
- []()
* [Python 2.7]( - []()
* [Django 1.5 or later](
* [Git]( # Setup instructions for local development
* [virtualenv](
(to install you will need either What's Open currently supports developers on Linux and macOS systems. Here's our
[pip]( or walk-through of steps we will take:
1. Install `git` on your system.
Then type the following commands in your terminal (if you're on Windows, 2. Clone the whats-open codebase.
[Cygwin]( is recommended). 3. Get whats-open up and running with the method of your choice.
```bash ## 1) Install `git` on your system.
git clone
cd whats-open/ `git` is the version control system used for SRCT projects.
virtualenv venv --distribute
source venv/bin/activate ### On Linux Based Systems
pip install -r requirements.txt
python syncdb **with apt:**
python migrate website
Open a terminal and run the following command:
sudo apt update
This retrieves links to the most up-to-date and secure versions of your packages.
Next, with:
sudo apt install git
you install `git` onto your system.
**with pacman:**
pacman -S git
### On macOS
We recommend that you use the third party Homebrew package manager for macOS,
which allows you to install packages from your terminal just as easily as you
could on a Linux based system. You could use another package manager (or not
use one at all), but Homebrew is highly reccomended.
To get homebrew, run the following command in a terminal:
/usr/bin/ruby -e "$(curl -fsSL
**Note**: You do NOT need to use `sudo` when running any Homebrew commands, and
it likely won't work if you do.
Next, to make sure Homebrew is up to date, run:
brew update
Finally we can install git with:
brew install git
## 2) Clone the whats-open codebase
Now, we're going to clone down a copy of the whats-open codebase from [](,
the SRCT code respository with SSH.
**a)** Configure your ssh keys by following the directions at:
**b)** Now, on your computer, navigate to the directory in which you want to download the project (ie. perhaps one called `development/SRCT`), and run
git clone
## 3) Get whats-open up and running
Now that we have `git` setup and cloned down the code you can
cd whats-open/
and get to working on setting up a development environment! There are two options
to go about doing this: `Docker` and `Manual Setup`.
### Docker
We can automate the setup process through [Docker](
containers! This allows us to quickly get started and standardize development
environments across machines.
Installing Docker on your system:
- For macOS: []()
- For Windows: []()
- For your specific *nix distro: []()
Additionally, you will need to install docker-compose: []()
Next inside the `whats-open/` root directory run:
docker-compose build
If that doesn't work, try: