From version 0.19.0 fermipy is only compatible with fermitools version 1.2.23 or later. If you are using an earlier version, you will need to download and install the latest version from the FSSC.
These instructions assume that you already have a local installation of the fermitools. For more information about installing and setting up the fermitools see Installing the fermitools. For we currently recommend following the Installing Anaconda Python instructions. However the Installing with pip instructions should also work. The Installing with Docker instructions can be used to install the fermitools on OSX and Linux machines that are new enough to support Docker. To install the development version of Fermipy follow the Installing From Source instructions.
The condainstall.sh script¶
The recommended way to install fermipy and the fermitools is by using the condainstall.sh script included in the package. This script properly handles a rather complicated set of interdependencies between fermipy, the fermitools and packages they depend on.
$ curl -OL https://raw.githubusercontent.com/fermiPy/fermipy/master/condainstall.sh $ export CONDA_PATH=<path to your conda installation> $ source condainstall.sh
This script optionally uses a number of other environmental variarbles to control how the installtion is set up. The important ones and their default values are listed below. Unless you want to override some of these values you can leave them as is:
$ export PYTHON_VERSION=2.7 $ export CONDA_DEPS="scipy matplotlib pyyaml numpy astropy gammapy healpy" $ # This should point at your conda installation, or at the place you would like to install conda $ export CONDA_PATH="$HOME/minconda" $ # This is the name that will be given to the conda environment created for fermipy $ export FERMIPY_CONDA_ENV="fermipy" $ # This is the command used to install the fermitools. $ # Set it to an empty string if you do not want to install the fermitools $ # of if you have already installed them. $ export ST_INSTALL="conda install -y --name $FERMIPY_CONDA_ENV $FERMI_CONDA_CHANNELS -c $CONDA_CHANNELS fermitools" $ # This is the command used install fermipy. $ # If you want to install for source or use a different version of $ # fermipy you should change this $ export INSTALL_CMD="conda install -y --name $FERMIPY_CONDA_ENV -c $CONDA_CHANNELS fermipy"
Installing the fermitools¶
If you used the condainstall.sh script, it should have already installed the fermitools. This example is if you want to install the fermitools without using that script.
The fermitools are a prerequisite for fermipy. The following example illustrates how the fermitools in an existing anaconda installation.
$ conda create --name fermipy -y python=$PYTHON_VERSION $ conda activate fermipy $ conda install -y --name fermipy -c conda-forge/label/cf201901 -c fermi -c conda-forge fermitools"
More information about installing the fermitools is available on the FSSC software page. More information about setting up an anaconda installation is included in the Installing Anaconda Python instructions below.
The diffuse emission models¶
Starting with fermipy version 0.19.0, we are using the diffuse and istoropic emission model from the fermitools-data package rather than including them in fermipy. However, for working on older analyses created with earlier version of fermipy you can set the FERMI_DIFFUSE_DIR environmental variable to point at a directory that include the version of the models that you wish to use.
Installing with pip¶
These instructions cover installation with the
management tool. This will install fermipy and its dependencies into
the conda distribution that contains the fermitools. We will assume
that you have installed the fermitools in a conda environment called “fermi”.
First verify that you’ve installed from the fermitools
$ conda activate fermi $ which girfs
If this doesn’t point to the gtirfs in your fermitools install then the fermitools are not properly set up.
Until the fermitools moves to python 3, we recommend making sure that this environment includes python and pip
$ conda activate fermi $ which girfs $ which pip
Both the gtirfs and pip should point to the versions installed in the fermi environment.
Because of some issues with the dependendies in fermitoolts and gammapy we recommend installing the dependedcies using conda.
$ conda install -n fermi -y -c conda-forge scipy matplotlib pyyaml numpy astropy gammapy healpy $ pip install fermipy
To run the ipython notebook examples you will also need to install jupyter notebook:
$ pip install jupyter
Finally, check that fermipy imports:
$ python Python 2.7.8 (default, Aug 20 2015, 11:36:15) [GCC 4.2.1 Compatible Apple LLVM 6.0 (clang-600.0.56)] on darwin Type "help", "copyright", "credits" or "license" for more information. >>> from fermipy.gtanalysis import GTAnalysis >>> help(GTAnalysis)
Installing Anaconda Python¶
These instructions cover how to use fermipy with a new or existing anaconda python installation.
If you do not have an anaconda installation, the
script can be used to create a minimal anaconda installation from
scratch. First download and source the
from the fermipy repository:
$ curl -OL https://raw.githubusercontent.com/fermiPy/fermipy/master/condainstall.sh $ source condainstall.sh
If you do not already have anaconda python installed on your system
this script will create a new installation under
If you already have anaconda installed and the
conda command is in
your path the script will use your existing installation.
Installing with Docker¶
This method for installing the STs is currently experimental and has not been fully tested on all operating systems. If you encounter issues please try either the pip- or anaconda-based installation instructions.
Docker is a virtualization tool that can be used to deploy software in portable containers that can be run on any operating system that supports Docker. Before following these instruction you should first install docker on your machine following the installation instructions for your operating system. Docker is currently supported on the following operating systems:
- macOS 10.10.3 Yosemite or later
- Ubuntu Precise 12.04 or later
- Debian 8.0 or later
- RHEL7 or later
- Windows 10 or later
Note that Docker is not supported by RHEL6 or its variants (CentOS6, Scientific Linux 6).
These instructions describe how to create a docker-based ST installation that comes preinstalled with anaconda python and fermipy. The installation is fully contained in a docker image that is roughly 2GB in size. To see a list of the available images go to the fermipy Docker Hub page. Images are tagged with the release version of the STs that was used to build the image (e.g. 11-05-00). The latest tag points to the image for the most recent ST release.
To install the latest image first download the image file:
$ docker pull fermipy/fermipy
Now switch to the directory where you plan to run your analysis and execute the following command to launch a docker container instance:
$ docker run -it --rm -p 8888:8888 -v $PWD:/workdir -w /workdir fermipy/fermipy
This will start an ipython notebook server that will be attached to
port 8888. Once you start the server it will print a URL that you can
use to connect to it with the web browser on your host machine. The
-v $PWD:/workdir argument mounts the current directory to the
working area of the container. Additional directories may be mounted
by adding more volume arguments
-v with host and container paths
separated by a colon.
The same docker image may be used to launch python, ipython, or a bash
shell by passing the command as an argument to
$ docker run -it --rm -v $PWD:/workdir -w /workdir fermipy/fermipy ipython $ docker run -it --rm -v $PWD:/workdir -w /workdir fermipy/fermipy python $ docker run -it --rm -v $PWD:/workdir -w /workdir fermipy/fermipy /bin/bash
By default interactive graphics will not be enabled. The following commands can be used to enable X11 forwarding for interactive graphics on an OSX machine. This requires you to have installed XQuartz 2.7.10 or later. First enable remote connections by default and start the X server:
$ defaults write org.macosforge.xquartz.X11 nolisten_tcp -boolean false $ open -a XQuartz
Now check that the X server is running and listening on port 6000:
$ lsof -i :6000
If you don’t see X11 listening on port 6000 then try restarting XQuartz.
Once you have XQuartz configured you can enable forwarding by setting DISPLAY environment variable to the IP address of the host machine:
$ export HOST_IP=`ifconfig en0 | grep "inet " | cut -d " " -f2` $ xhost +local: $ docker run -it --rm -e DISPLAY=$HOST_IP:0 -v $PWD:/workdir -w /workdir fermipy ipython
Installing From Source¶
The instructions describe how to install development versions of Fermipy from source code. Before installing a development version we recommend first installing a tagged release following the Installing with pip or Installing Anaconda Python instructions above.
$ git clone https://github.com/fermiPy/fermipy.git $ cd fermipy $ export INSTALL_CMD=" " $ source condainstall.sh $ # Consider using python setup.py develop $ # if you are doing active development $ python setup.py install
By default installing fermipy with
conda will get the latest tagged
released available on the PyPi
package respository. You can check your currently installed version
of fermipy with
$ pip show fermipy
$ conda info fermipy
To upgrade your fermipy installation to the latest version run the pip
installation command with
--upgrade --no-deps (remember to also
--user option if you’re running at SLAC):
$ pip install fermipy --upgrade --no-deps Collecting fermipy Installing collected packages: fermipy Found existing installation: fermipy 0.6.6 Uninstalling fermipy-0.6.6: Successfully uninstalled fermipy-0.6.6 Successfully installed fermipy-0.6.7
If you installed fermipy with
conda the equivalent command is:
$ conda update fermipy
These instructions describe how to install fermipy from its git source
code repository using the
setup.py script. Installing from source
can be useful if you want to make your own modifications to the
fermipy source code. Note that non-developers are recommended to
install a tagged release of fermipy following the Installing with pip or
Installing Anaconda Python instructions above.
First clone the fermipy git repository and cd to the root directory of the repository:
$ git clone https://github.com/fermiPy/fermipy.git $ cd fermipy $ export INSTALL_CMD=" " $ source condainstall.sh
To install the latest commit in the master branch run
install from the root directory:
# Install the latest commit $ git checkout master $ python setup.py install --user
A useful option if you are doing active code development is to install
your working copy of the package. This will create an installation in
your python distribution that is linked to the copy of the code in
your local repository. This allows you to run with any local
modifications without having to reinstall the package each time you
make a change. To install your working copy of fermipy run with the
# Install a link to your source code installation $ python setup.py develop --user
You can later remove the link to your working copy by running the same
command with the
# Install a link to your source code installation $ python setup.py develop --user --uninstall
Specific release tags can be installed by running
before running the installation command:
# Checkout a specific release tag $ git checkout X.X.X $ python setup.py install --user
To see the list of available release tags run
If you get an error about importing matplotlib (specifically something
about the macosx backend) you might change your default backend to get
it working. The customizing matplotlib page details the
instructions to modify your default matplotlibrc file (you can pick
GTK or WX as an alternative). Specifically the
macosx backends currently do not work on OSX if you upgrade
matplotlib to the version required by fermipy. To get around this
issue you can switch to the
Agg backend at runtime before
>>> import matplotlib >>> matplotlib.use('Agg')
However note that this backend does not support interactive plotting.
If you are running OSX El Capitan or newer you may see errors like the following:
dyld: Library not loaded
In this case you will need to disable the System Integrity Protections (SIP). See here for instructions on disabling SIP on your machine.
In some cases the setup.py script will fail to properly install the
fermipy package dependecies. If installation fails you can try
running a forced upgrade of these packages with
pip install --upgrade:
$ pip install --upgrade --user numpy matplotlib scipy astropy pyyaml healpy wcsaxes ipython jupyter