Part 1: Setting up Azure Pipelines with SSH keys Part 2: Setting up Azure Pipelines (or watching it work on Python 3.6 and fail on Python 3.7) Part 3: Finishing Setup It turns out that all the problems I was having for about ten days in trying to learn Azure Pipelines for continuous integration that I briefly touched on in Part 2 had nothing to do with me.
Part 1: Setting up Azure Pipelines with SSH keys Part 2: Setting up Azure Pipelines (or watching it work on Python 3.6 and fail on Python 3.7) Using Dependabot to manage Python dependencies All I want is to start coding. I want to learn how to write a Pyramid app the correct way and also to start learning pytest. There’s just one more thing to do and one to tweak in Azure and then it’s time for the fun part - the actual learning and coding.
In Part 1, I covered the challenges I had in setting up my SSH key with Azure Pipelines to work with my existing Github repository, which contains a new Pyramid project without any customization (yet).
Now that Azure Pipelines could build my project, I spent the last week after that trying to figure out why builds would fail on Azure with Python 3.7, not with Python 3.6 or on my local development machine.
Introduction I’m still on my quest to learn more Python and at the top of that list is learning pytest . I just can’t wrap my head around testing and I know my two Pyramid apps aren’t “complete” until there are tests. (I did write docs, so I have that going for me).
A couple months ago I (very easily) added continuous integration to NFLPool using Microsoft’s Azure Pipelines . I, like many other people, have been blown away by the right turn Microsoft made a few years back to embrace open source, and wanted to give Azure Pipelines a try.