Yesterday, virtualenv-burrito 2.7 was released. There are two significant changes:
Update 2011-09-27: Turns out virtualenv and virtualenvwrapper support this out of the box. Most of what’s written below is horrifically complex compared to just using the
-p switch when you make your virtualenv. You simply need to do this:
$ mkvirtualenv -p /path/to/some/python coolname
That’ll create a new virtualenv called “coolname” that uses
/path/to/some/python for it’s Python interpreter. I’ve tested this with PyPy and it worked great.
This Python breakfast just got tastier. A major update to the way Virtualenv Burrito works was released this weekend. There is now full support for extension points and a less hackish way of managing the packages1 under the hood.
Over the weekend I finished1 a tool called Virtualenv Burrito. It’s goal was to be a single command which would setup Virtualenv and Virtualenvwrapper so you could start hacking on Python projects as quickly as possible. As a bonus, it installs the
virtualenv-burrito command which will upgrade those packages to the latest versions I’ve tested.