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TWINE(1) twine TWINE(1)

NAME

twine - twine Documentation

Twine is a utility for publishing Python packages on PyPI.

It provides build system independent uploads of source and binary distribution artifacts for both new and existing projects.

Table of Contents

  • Why Should I Use This?
  • Features
  • Installation
  • Using Twine
  • Commands
  • twine upload
  • twine check
  • twine register

Configuration
Environment Variables

Keyring Support
Disabling Keyring

  • Resources
  • Contributing
  • Code of Conduct

WHY SHOULD I USE THIS?

The goal of Twine is to improve PyPI interaction by improving security and testability.

The biggest reason to use Twine is that it securely authenticates you to PyPI over HTTPS using a verified connection, regardless of the underlying Python version. Meanwhile, python setup.py upload will only work correctly and securely if your build system, Python version, and underlying operating system are configured properly.

Secondly, Twine encourages you to build your distribution files. python setup.py upload only allows you to upload a package as a final step after building with distutils or setuptools, within the same command invocation. This means that you cannot test the exact file you’re going to upload to PyPI to ensure that it works before uploading it.

Finally, Twine allows you to pre-sign your files and pass the .asc files into the command line invocation (twine upload myproject-1.0.1.tar.gz myproject-1.0.1.tar.gz.asc). This enables you to be assured that you’re typing your gpg passphrase into gpg itself and not anything else, since you will be the one directly executing gpg --detach-sign -a <filename>.

FEATURES

  • Verified HTTPS connections
  • Uploading doesn’t require executing setup.py
  • Uploading files that have already been created, allowing testing of distributions before release
  • Supports uploading any packaging format (including wheels)

INSTALLATION

$ pip install twine


USING TWINE

1.
Create some distributions in the normal way:

$ python setup.py sdist bdist_wheel




2.
Upload with twine to Test PyPI and verify things look right. Twine will automatically prompt for your username and password:

$ twine upload -r testpypi dist/*
username: ...
password:
...




3.
Upload to PyPI:

$ twine upload dist/*




4.
Done!

More documentation on using Twine to upload packages to PyPI is in the Python Packaging User Guide.

COMMANDS

twine upload

Uploads one or more distributions to a repository.

$ twine upload -h
usage: twine upload [-h] [-r REPOSITORY] [--repository-url REPOSITORY_URL]
                    [-s] [--sign-with SIGN_WITH] [-i IDENTITY] [-u USERNAME]
                    [-p PASSWORD] [-c COMMENT] [--config-file CONFIG_FILE]
                    [--skip-existing] [--cert path] [--client-cert path]
                    [--verbose] [--disable-progress-bar]
                    dist [dist ...]
positional arguments:
  dist                  The distribution files to upload to the repository
                        (package index). Usually dist/* . May additionally
                        contain a .asc file to include an existing signature
                        with the file upload.
optional arguments:
  -h, --help            show this help message and exit
  -r REPOSITORY, --repository REPOSITORY
                        The repository (package index) to upload the package
                        to. Should be a section in the config file (default:
                        pypi). (Can also be set via TWINE_REPOSITORY
                        environment variable.)
  --repository-url REPOSITORY_URL
                        The repository (package index) URL to upload the
                        package to. This overrides --repository. (Can also be
                        set via TWINE_REPOSITORY_URL environment variable.)
  -s, --sign            Sign files to upload using GPG.
  --sign-with SIGN_WITH
                        GPG program used to sign uploads (default: gpg).
  -i IDENTITY, --identity IDENTITY
                        GPG identity used to sign files.
  -u USERNAME, --username USERNAME
                        The username to authenticate to the repository
                        (package index) as. (Can also be set via
                        TWINE_USERNAME environment variable.)
  -p PASSWORD, --password PASSWORD
                        The password to authenticate to the repository
                        (package index) with. (Can also be set via
                        TWINE_PASSWORD environment variable.)
  --non-interactive     Do not interactively prompt for username/password
                        if the required credentials are missing. (Can also
                        be set via TWINE_NON_INTERACTIVE environment
                        variable.)
  -c COMMENT, --comment COMMENT
                        The comment to include with the distribution file.
  --config-file CONFIG_FILE
                        The .pypirc config file to use.
  --skip-existing       Continue uploading files if one already exists. (Only
                        valid when uploading to PyPI. Other implementations
                        may not support this.)
  --cert path           Path to alternate CA bundle (can also be set via
                        TWINE_CERT environment variable).
  --client-cert path    Path to SSL client certificate, a single file
                        containing the private key and the certificate in PEM
                        format.
  --verbose             Show verbose output.
  --disable-progress-bar
                        Disable the progress bar.


twine check

Checks whether your distribution’s long description will render correctly on PyPI.

$ twine check -h
usage: twine check [-h] [--strict] dist [dist ...]
positional arguments:
  dist        The distribution files to check, usually dist/*
optional arguments:
  -h, --help  show this help message and exit
  --strict    Fail on warnings


twine register

WARNING: The register command is no longer necessary if you are uploading to pypi.org. As such, it is no longer supported in Warehouse (the new PyPI software running on pypi.org). However, you may need this if you are using a different package index.

For completeness, its usage:

$ twine register -h
usage: twine register [-h] -r REPOSITORY [--repository-url REPOSITORY_URL]
                      [-u USERNAME] [-p PASSWORD] [-c COMMENT]
                      [--config-file CONFIG_FILE] [--cert path]
                      [--client-cert path]
                      package
positional arguments:
  package               File from which we read the package metadata.
optional arguments:
  -h, --help            show this help message and exit
  -r REPOSITORY, --repository REPOSITORY
                        The repository (package index) to register the package
                        to. Should be a section in the config file. (Can also
                        be set via TWINE_REPOSITORY environment variable.)
                        Initial package registration no longer necessary on
                        pypi.org:
                        https://packaging.python.org/guides/migrating-to-pypi-
                        org/
  --repository-url REPOSITORY_URL
                        The repository (package index) URL to register the
                        package to. This overrides --repository. (Can also be
                        set via TWINE_REPOSITORY_URL environment variable.)
  -u USERNAME, --username USERNAME
                        The username to authenticate to the repository
                        (package index) as. (Can also be set via
                        TWINE_USERNAME environment variable.)
  -p PASSWORD, --password PASSWORD
                        The password to authenticate to the repository
                        (package index) with. (Can also be set via
                        TWINE_PASSWORD environment variable.)
  --non-interactive     Do not interactively prompt for username/password
                        if the required credentials are missing. (Can also
                        be set via TWINE_NON_INTERACTIVE environment
                        variable.)
  -c COMMENT, --comment COMMENT
                        The comment to include with the distribution file.
  --config-file CONFIG_FILE
                        The .pypirc config file to use.
  --cert path           Path to alternate CA bundle (can also be set via
                        TWINE_CERT environment variable).
  --client-cert path    Path to SSL client certificate, a single file
                        containing the private key and the certificate in PEM
                        format.


CONFIGURATION

Twine can read repository configuration from a .pypirc file, either in your home directory, or provided with the --config-file option. For details on writing and using .pypirc, see the specification in the Python Packaging User Guide.

Environment Variables

Twine also supports configuration via environment variables. Options passed on the command line will take precedence over options set via environment variables. Definition via environment variable is helpful in environments where it is not convenient to create a .pypirc file (for example, on a CI/build server).
  • TWINE_USERNAME - the username to use for authentication to the repository.
  • TWINE_PASSWORD - the password to use for authentication to the repository.
  • TWINE_REPOSITORY - the repository configuration, either defined as a section in .pypirc or provided as a full URL.
  • TWINE_REPOSITORY_URL - the repository URL to use.
  • TWINE_CERT - custom CA certificate to use for repositories with self-signed or untrusted certificates.
  • TWINE_NON_INTERACTIVE - Do not interactively prompt for username/password if the required credentials are missing.

KEYRING SUPPORT

Instead of typing in your password every time you upload a distribution, Twine allows storing a username and password securely using keyring. Keyring is installed with Twine but for some systems (Linux mainly) may require additional installation steps.

Once Twine is installed, use the keyring program to set a username and password to use for each package index (repository) to which you may upload.

For example, to set a username and password for PyPI:

$ keyring set https://upload.pypi.org/legacy/ your-username


or

$ python3 -m keyring set https://upload.pypi.org/legacy/ your-username


and enter the password when prompted.

For a different repository, replace the URL with the relevant repository URL. For example, for Test PyPI, use https://test.pypi.org/legacy/.

The next time you run twine, it will prompt you for a username and will grab the appropriate password from the keyring.

Note: If you are using Linux in a headless environment (such as on a server) you’ll need to do some additional steps to ensure that Keyring can store secrets securely. See Using Keyring on headless systems.

Disabling Keyring

In most cases, simply not setting a password with keyring will allow Twine to fall back to prompting for a password. In some cases, the presence of Keyring will cause unexpected or undesirable prompts from the backing system. In these cases, it may be desirable to disable Keyring altogether. To disable Keyring, simply invoke:

$ keyring --disable


or

$ python -m keyring --disable


That command will configure for the current user the “null” keyring, effectively disabling the functionality, and allowing Twine to prompt for passwords.

See twine 338 for discussion and background.

RESOURCES

  • GitHub repository
  • User and developer documentation
  • Python Packaging User Guide
  • Python packaging issue tracker
  • IRC: #pypa on irc.libera.chat

CONTRIBUTING

See our developer documentation for how to get started, an architectural overview, and our future development plans.

CODE OF CONDUCT

Everyone interacting in the Twine project’s codebases, issue trackers, chat rooms, and mailing lists is expected to follow the PSF Code of Conduct.

Contributing

We are happy you have decided to contribute to twine.

Please see the GitHub repository for code and more documentation, and the official Python Packaging User Guide for user documentation. To ask questions or get involved, you can join the Python Packaging Discourse forum, #pypa or #pypa-dev on IRC, or the distutils-sig mailing list.

Getting started

We use tox to run tests, check code style, and build the documentation. To install tox, run:

python3 -m pip install tox


Clone the twine repository from GitHub, then run:

cd /path/to/your/local/twine
tox -e dev


This creates a virtual environment, so that twine and its dependencies do not interfere with other packages installed on your machine. In the virtual environment, twine is pointing at your local copy, so when you make changes, you can easily see their effect.

The virtual environment also contains the tools for running tests and checking code style, so you can run them on single files directly or in your code editor. However, we still encourage using the tox commands below on the whole codebase.

To use the virtual environment, run:

source venv/bin/activate


Building the documentation

Additions and edits to twine’s documentation are welcome and appreciated.

To preview the docs while you’re making changes, run:

tox -e watch-docs


Then open a web browser to http://127.0.0.1:8000.

When you’re done making changes, lint and build the docs locally before making a pull request. In your active virtual environment, run:

tox -e docs


The HTML of the docs will be written to docs/_build/html.

Code style

To automatically reformat your changes with isort and black, run:

tox -e format


To detect any remaining code smells with flake8, run:

tox -e lint


To perform strict type-checking using mypy, run:

tox -e types


Any errors from lint or types need to be fixed manually.

Additionally, we prefer that import statements be used for packages and modules only, rather than individual classes or functions.

Testing

We use pytest for writing and running tests.

To run the tests in your virtual environment, run:

tox -e py


To pass options to pytest, e.g. the name of a test, run:

tox -e py -- tests/test_upload.py::test_exception_for_http_status


Twine is continuously tested against Python 3.6, 3.7, 3.8, and 3.9 using GitHub Actions. To run the tests against a specific version, e.g. Python 3.6, you will need it installed on your machine. Then, run:

tox -e py36


To run the “integration” tests of uploading to real package indexes, run:

tox -e integration


To run the tests against all supported Python versions, check code style, and build the documentation, run:

tox


Submitting changes

1.
Fork the GitHub repository.
2.
Make a branch off of main and commit your changes to it.
3.
Run the tests, check code style, and build the docs as described above.
4.
Optionally, add your name to the end of the AUTHORS file using the format Name <email@domain.com> (url), where the (url) portion is optional.
5.
Submit a pull request to the main branch on GitHub, referencing an open issue.
6.
Add a changelog entry.

Changelog entries

The docs/changelog.rst file is built by towncrier from files in the changelog/ directory. To add an entry, create a file in that directory named {number}.{type}.rst, where {number} is the pull request number, and {type} is feature, bugfix, doc, removal, or misc.

For example, if your PR number is 1234 and it’s fixing a bug, then you would create changelog/1234.bugfix.rst. PRs can span multiple categories by creating multiple files: if you added a feature and deprecated/removed an old feature in PR #5678, you would create changelog/5678.feature.rst and changelog/5678.removal.rst.

A changelog entry is meant for end users and should only contain details relevant to them. In order to maintain a consistent style, please keep the entry to the point, in sentence case, shorter than 80 characters, and in an imperative tone. An entry should complete the sentence “This change will …”. If one line is not enough, use a summary line in an imperative tone, followed by a description of the change in one or more paragraphs, each wrapped at 80 characters and separated by blank lines.

You don’t need to reference the pull request or issue number in a changelog entry, since towncrier will add a link using the number in the file name, and the pull request should reference an issue number. Similarly, you don’t need to add your name to the entry, since that will be associated with the pull request.

Changelog entries are rendered using reStructuredText, but they should only have minimal formatting (such as ``monospaced text``).

Architectural overview

Twine is a command-line tool for interacting with PyPI securely over HTTPS. Its three purposes are to be:
1.
A user-facing tool for publishing on pypi.org
2.
A user-facing tool for publishing on other Python package indexes (e.g., devpi instances)
3.
A useful API for other programs (e.g., zest.releaser) to call for publishing on any Python package index

Currently, twine has two principle functions: uploading new packages and registering new projects (register is no longer supported on PyPI, and is in Twine for use with other package indexes).

Its command line arguments are parsed in twine/cli.py. The code for registering new projects is in twine/commands/register.py, and the code for uploading is in twine/commands/upload.py. The file twine/package.py contains a single class, PackageFile, which hashes the project files and extracts their metadata. The file twine/repository.py contains the Repository class, whose methods control the URL the package is uploaded to (which the user can specify either as a default, in the .pypirc file, or pass on the command line), and the methods that upload the package securely to a URL.

Where Twine gets configuration and credentials

A user can set the repository URL, username, and/or password via command line, .pypirc files, environment variables, and keyring.

Adding a maintainer

A checklist for adding a new maintainer to the project.
1.
Add them as a Member in the GitHub repo settings.
2.
Get them Test PyPI and canon PyPI usernames and add them as a Maintainer on our Test PyPI project and canon PyPI.

Making a new release

A checklist for creating, testing, and distributing a new version.
1.
Choose a version number, e.g. VERSION=3.3.0.
2.
Create a new branch, e.g. git switch -c release-$VERSION.
3.
Run tox -e changelog -- --version $VERSION to build docs/changelog.rst.
4.
Commit and open a pull request for review.
5.
Merge the pull request, and ensure the GitHub Actions build passes.
6.
Create a new git tag with git tag -m "Release v$VERSION" $VERSION.
7.
Push the new tag with git push upstream $VERSION.
8.
Watch the release in GitHub Actions.
9.
Send announcement email to distutils-sig mailing list and celebrate.

Future development

See our open issues.

In the future, pip and twine may merge into a single tool; see ongoing discussion.

Changelog

This project follows the semantic versioning and pre-release versioning schemes recommended by the Python Packaging Authority.

Twine 3.4.2 (2021-07-20)

Bugfixes

  • Improve error message for unsupported metadata. (#755)
  • Improve error message for a missing config file. (#770)
  • Do not include md5_digest or blake2_256_digest if FIPS mode is enabled on the host. This removes those fields from the metadata before sending the metadata to the repository. (#776)

Twine 3.4.1 (2021-03-16)

Bugfixes

Fix a regression that was causing some namespace packages with dots in them fail to upload to PyPI. (#745)

Twine 3.4.0 (2021-03-15)

Features

  • Prefer importlib.metadata for entry point handling. (#728)
  • Rely on importlib_metadata 3.6 for nicer entry point processing. (#732)
  • Eliminate dependency on setuptools/pkg_resources and replace with packaging and importlib_metadata. (#736)

Twine 3.3.0 (2020-12-23)

Features

  • Print files to be uploaded using upload --verbose (#670)
  • Print configuration file location when using upload --verbose (#675)
  • Print source and values of credentials when using upload --verbose (#685)
  • Add support for Python 3.9 (#708)
  • Turn warnings into errors when using check --strict (#715)

Bugfixes

  • Make password optional when using upload --client-cert (#678)
  • Support more Nexus versions with upload --skip-existing (#693)
  • Support Gitlab Enterprise with upload --skip-existing (#698)
  • Show a better error message for malformed files (#714)

Improved Documentation

  • Adopt PSF code of conduct (#680)
  • Adopt towncrier for the changleog (#718)

Twine 3.2.0 (2020-06-24)

Features

  • Improve display of HTTP errors during upload (#666)
  • Print packages and signatures to be uploaded when using --verbose option (#652)
  • Use red text when printing errors on the command line (#649)
  • Require repository URL scheme to be http or https (#602)
  • Add type annotations, checked with mypy, with PEP 561 support for users of Twine’s API (#231)

Bugfixes

  • Update URL to .pypirc specification (#655)
  • Don’t raise an exception when Python version can’t be parsed from filename (#612)
  • Fix inaccurate retry message during upload (#611)
  • Clarify error messages for archive format (#601)

Twine 3.1.1 (2019-11-27)

Bugfixes

Restore --non-interactive as a flag not expecting an argument. (#548)

Twine 3.1.0 (2019-11-23)

Features

Add support for specifying --non-interactive as an environment variable. (#547)

Twine 3.0.0 (2019-11-18)

Features

  • When a client certificate is indicated, all password processing is disabled. (#336)
  • Add --non-interactive flag to abort upload rather than interactively prompt if credentials are missing. (#489)
  • Twine now unconditionally requires the keyring library and no longer supports uninstalling keyring as a means to disable that functionality. Instead, use keyring --disable keyring functionality if necessary. (#524)
  • Add Python 3.8 to classifiers. (#518)

Bugfixes

More robust handling of server response in --skip-existing (#332)

Twine 2.0.0 (2019-09-24)

Features

Twine now requires Python 3.6 or later. Use pip 9 or pin to “twine<2” to install twine on older Python versions. (#437)

Bugfixes

Require requests 2.20 or later to avoid reported security vulnerabilities in earlier releases. (#491)

Twine 1.15.0 (2019-09-17)

Features

Improved output on check command: Prints a message when there are no distributions given to check. Improved handling of errors in a distribution’s markup, avoiding messages flowing through to the next distribution’s errors. (#488)

Twine 1.14.0 (2019-09-06)

Features

  • Show Warehouse URL after uploading a package (#459)
  • Better error handling and gpg2 fallback if gpg not available. (#456)
  • Now provide a more meaningful error on redirect during upload. (#310)

Bugfixes

Fail more gracefully when encountering bad metadata (#341)

Twine 1.13.0 (2019-02-13)

Features

  • Add disable_progress_bar option to disable tqdm. (#427)
  • Allow defining an empty username and password in .pypirc. (#426)
  • Support keyring.get_credential. (#419)
  • Support keyring.get_username_and_password. (#418)
  • Add Python 3.7 to classifiers. (#416)

Bugfixes

  • Restore prompts while retaining support for suppressing prompts. (#452)
  • Avoid requests-toolbelt to 0.9.0 to prevent attempting to use openssl when it isn’t available. (#447)
  • Use io.StringIO instead of StringIO. (#444)
  • Only install pyblake2 if needed. (#441)
  • Use modern Python language features. (#436)
  • Specify python_requires in setup.py (#435)
  • Use https URLs everywhere. (#432)
  • Fix –skip-existing for Nexus Repos. (#428)
  • Remove unnecessary usage of readme_render.markdown. (#421)
  • Don’t crash if there’s no package description. (#412)
  • Fix keyring support. (#408)

Misc

Refactor tox env and travis config. (#439)

Twine 1.12.1 (2018-09-24)

Bugfixes

Fix regression with upload exit code (#404)

Twine 1.12.0 (2018-09-24)

Features

  • Add twine check command to check long description (#395)
  • Drop support for Python 3.3 (#392)
  • Empower --skip-existing for Artifactory repositories (#363)

Bugfixes

Avoid MD5 when Python is compiled in FIPS mode (#367)

Twine 1.11.0 (2018-03-19)

Features

  • Remove PyPI as default register package index. (#320)
  • Support Metadata 2.1 (PEP 566), including Markdown for description fields. (#319)

Bugfixes

  • Raise exception if attempting upload to deprecated legacy PyPI URLs. (#322)
  • Avoid uploading to PyPI when given alternate repository URL, and require http:// or https:// in repository_url. (#269)

Misc

  • Update PyPI URLs. (#318)
  • Add new maintainer, release checklists. (#314)
  • Add instructions on how to use keyring. (#277)

Twine 1.10.0 (2018-03-07)

Features

  • Link to changelog from README (#46)
  • Reorganize & improve user & developer documentation. (#304)
  • Revise docs predicting future of twine (#303)
  • Add architecture overview to docs (#296)
  • Add doc building instructions (#295)
  • Declare support for Python 3.6 (#257)
  • Improve progressbar (#256)

Bugfixes

  • Degrade gracefully when keyring is unavailable (#315)
  • Fix changelog formatting (#299)
  • Fix syntax highlighting in README (#298)
  • Fix Read the Docs, tox, Travis configuration (#297)
  • Fix Travis CI and test configuration (#286)
  • Print progress to stdout, not stderr (#268)
  • Fix --repository[-url] help text (#265)
  • Remove obsolete registration guidance (#200)

Twine 1.9.1 (2017-05-27)

Bugfixes

Blacklist known bad versions of Requests. (#253)

Twine 1.9.0 (2017-05-22)

Bugfixes

  • Twine sends less information about the user’s system in the User-Agent string. (#229)
  • Fix --skip-existing when used to upload a package for the first time. (#220)
  • Fix precedence of --repository-url over --repository. (#206)

Misc

  • Twine will now resolve passwords using the keyring if available. Module can be required with the keyring extra.
  • Twine will use hashlib.blake2b on Python 3.6+ instead of pyblake2

Twine 1.8.1 (2016-08-09)

Misc

Check if a package exists if the URL is one of:


Twine 1.8.0 (2016-08-08)

Features

  • Switch from upload.pypi.io to upload.pypi.org. (#201)
  • Retrieve configuration from the environment as a default. (#144)
  • Repository URL will default to TWINE_REPOSITORY
  • Username will default to TWINE_USERNAME
  • Password will default to TWINE_PASSWORD



  • Allow the Repository URL to be provided on the command-line (--repository-url) or via an environment variable (TWINE_REPOSITORY_URL). (#166)
  • Generate Blake2b 256 digests for packages if pyblake2 is installed. Users can use python -m pip install twine[with-blake2] to have pyblake2 installed with Twine. (#171)

Misc

  • Generate SHA256 digest for all packages by default.
  • Stop testing on Python 2.6.
  • Warn users if they receive a 500 error when uploading to *pypi.python.org (#199)

Twine 1.7.4 (2016-07-09)

Bugfixes

Correct a packaging error.

Twine 1.7.3 (2016-07-08)

Bugfixes

Fix uploads to instances of pypiserver using --skip-existing. We were not properly checking the return status code on the response after attempting an upload. (#195)

Misc

Avoid attempts to upload a package if we can find it on Legacy PyPI.

Twine 1.7.2 (2016-07-05)

Bugfixes

Fix issue where we were checking the existence of packages even if the user didn’t specify --skip-existing. (#189) (#191)

Twine 1.7.1 (2016-07-05)

Bugfixes

Clint was not specified in the wheel metadata as a dependency. (#187)

Twine 1.7.0 (2016-07-04)

Features

  • Support --cert and --client-cert command-line flags and config file options for feature parity with pip. This allows users to verify connections to servers other than PyPI (e.g., local package repositories) with different certificates. (#142)
  • Add progress bar to uploads. (#152)
  • Allow --skip-existing to work for 409 status codes. (#162)
  • Implement retries when the CDN in front of PyPI gives us a 5xx error. (#167)
  • Switch Twine to upload to pypi.io instead of pypi.python.org. (#177)

Bugfixes

Allow passwords to have %s in them. (#186)

Twine 1.6.5 (2015-12-16)

Bugfixes

Bump requests-toolbelt version to ensure we avoid ConnectionErrors (#155)

Twine 1.6.4 (2015-10-27)

Bugfixes

  • Paths with hyphens in them break the Wheel regular expression. (#145)
  • Exception while accessing the repository key (sic) when raising a redirect exception. (#146)

Twine 1.6.3 (2015-10-05)

Bugfixes

Fix uploading signatures causing a 500 error after large file support was added. (#137, #140)

Twine 1.6.2 (2015-09-28)

Bugfixes

Upload signatures with packages appropriately (#132)
As part of the refactor for the 1.6.0 release, we were using the wrong name to find the signature file.

This also uncovered a bug where if you’re using twine in a situation where * is not expanded by your shell, we might also miss uploading signatures to PyPI. Both were fixed as part of this.




Twine 1.6.1 (2015-09-18)

Bugfixes

Fix signing support for uploads (#130)

Twine 1.6.0 (2015-09-14)

Features

  • Allow the user to specify the location of their .pypirc (#97)
  • Support registering new packages with twine register (#8)
  • Add the --skip-existing flag to twine upload to allow users to skip releases that already exist on PyPI. (#115)
  • Upload wheels first to PyPI (#106)
  • Large file support via the requests-toolbelt (#104)

Bugfixes

  • Raise an exception on redirects (#92)
  • Work around problems with Windows when using getpass.getpass (#116)
  • Warnings triggered by pkginfo searching for PKG-INFO files should no longer be user visible. (#114)
  • Provide more helpful messages if .pypirc is out of date. (#111)

Twine 1.5.0 (2015-03-10)

Features

Support commands not named “gpg” for signing (#29)

Bugfixes

  • Display information about the version of setuptools installed (#85)
  • Support deprecated pypirc file format (#61)

Misc

Add lower-limit to requests dependency

Twine 1.4.0 (2014-12-12)

Features

  • Switch to a git style dispatching for the commands to enable simpler commands and programmatic invocation. (#6)
  • Parse ~/.pypirc ourselves and use subprocess instead of the distutils.spawn module. (#13)

Bugfixes

  • Expand globs and check for existence of dists to upload (#65)
  • Fix issue uploading packages with _s in the name (#47)
  • List registered commands in help text (#34)
  • Use pkg_resources to load registered commands (#32)
  • Prevent ResourceWarning from being shown (#28)
  • Add support for uploading Windows installers (#26)

Twine 1.3.0 (2014-03-31)

Features

Additional functionality.

Twine 1.2.2 (2013-10-03)

Features

Basic functionality.

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AUTHOR

Donald Stufft, Individual contributors

COPYRIGHT

2021, Donald Stufft and individual contributors
July 22, 2021 3.4