[Python-Dev] Inclusion of lz4 bindings in stdlib?
We* should probably do more collectively to point people at
production-quality third-party modules, as I believe we currently do with
pipenv which, while not a part of the standard library, is still
recommended in the documentation as the preferred method of dependency
management. We should also be even more strident when a library module is a
basic version, not to be used for production purposes.
This inevitably means, however, that there will be lag in the
documentation, which generally speaking lags current best practices.
* I am not a significant contributor to the code base.
On Fri, Nov 30, 2018 at 9:02 PM Glenn Linderman <v+python at g.nevcal.com>
> On 11/29/2018 2:10 PM, Andrew Svetlov wrote:
> Neither http.client nor http.server doesn't support compression
> (gzip/compress/deflate) at all.
> I doubt if we want to add this feature: for client better to use requests
> or, well, aiohttp.
> The same for servers: almost any production ready web server from PyPI
> supports compression.
> What production ready web servers exist on PyPi? Are there any that don't
> bring lots of baggage, their own enhanced way of doing things? The nice
> thing about the http.server is that it does things in a standard-conforming
> way, the bad thing about it is that it doesn't implement all the standards,
> and isn't maintained very well.
> From just reading PyPi, it is hard to discover whether a particular
> package is production-ready or not.
> I had used CherryPy for a while, but at the time it didn't support Python
> 3, and to use the same scripts behind CherryPy or Apache CGI (my deployment
> target, because that was what web hosts provided) became difficult for
> complex scripts.... so I reverted to http.server with a few private
> extensions (private because no one merged the bugs I reported some 3
> versions of Python-development-process ago; back then I submitted patches,
> but I haven't had time to keep up with the churn of technologies Pythondev
> has used since Python 3 came out, which is when I started using Python, and
> I'm sure the submitted patches have bit-rotted by now).
> When I google "python web server" the first hit is the doc page for
> http.server, the second is a wiki page that mentions CherryPy and a bunch
> of others, but the descriptions, while terse, mostly point out some special
> capabilities of the server, making it seem like you not only get a web
> server, but a philosophy. I just want a web server. The last one, Waitress,
> is the only one that doesn't seem to have a philosophy in its description.
> So it would be nice if http.server and http.client could get some basic
> improvements to be complete, or if the docs could point to a replacement
> that is a complete server, but without a philosophy or framework
> (bloatware) to have to learn and/or work around.
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