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#!/usr/bin/env python -i

# Fabric - Pythonic remote deployment tool.
# Copyright (C) 2008  Christian Vest Hansen
# This program is free software; you can redistribute it and/or modify
# it under the terms of the GNU General Public License as published by
# the Free Software Foundation; either version 2 of the License, or
# (at your option) any later version.
# This program is distributed in the hope that it will be useful,
# but WITHOUT ANY WARRANTY; without even the implied warranty of
# GNU General Public License for more details.
# You should have received a copy of the GNU General Public License along
# with this program; if not, write to the Free Software Foundation, Inc.,
# 51 Franklin Street, Fifth Floor, Boston, MA 02110-1301 USA.

import datetime
import getpass
import os
import os.path
import re
import readline
import signal
import socket
import subprocess
import sys
import threading
import time
import types
import glob
import stat
from collections import deque
from functools import wraps

# Paramiko
    import paramiko as ssh
except ImportError:
    print("Error: paramiko is a required module. Please install it:")
    print("  $ sudo easy_install paramiko")

# Win32 compat
win32 = sys.platform in ['win32', 'cygwin']

if not win32:
    import pwd
    _username = pwd.getpwuid(os.getuid())[0]
    import win32api
    import win32security
    import win32profile
    _username = win32api.GetUserName()

__version__ = '0.1.0'
__author__ = 'Christian Vest Hansen'
__author_email__ = 'karmazilla@gmail.com'
__url__ = 'http://www.nongnu.org/fab/'
__license__ = 'GPL-2'
__about__ = '''\
   Fabric v. %(fab_version)s, Copyright (C) 2008 %(fab_author)s.
   Fabric comes with ABSOLUTELY NO WARRANTY.
   This is free software, and you are welcome to redistribute it
   under certain conditions. Please reference full license for details.

    'fab_version': __version__,
    'fab_author': __author__,
    'fab_mode': 'broad',
    'fab_submode': 'serial',
    'fab_port': 22,
    'fab_user': _username,
    'fab_password': None,
    'fab_sudo_prompt': 'sudo password:',
    'fab_pkey': None,
    'fab_key_filename': None,
    'fab_new_host_key': 'accept',
    'fab_shell': '/bin/bash -l -c',
    'fab_timestamp': datetime.datetime.utcnow().strftime('%F_%H-%M-%S'),
    'fab_print_real_sudo': False,
    'fab_fail': 'abort',
    'fab_quiet': False,

00089 class Configuration(dict):
    A variable dictionary extended to be updated by being called with keyword
    arguments. It also provides item access via dynamic attribute lookup.
    def __getattr__(self, key):
        return self[key]
    def __setattr__(self, key, value):
        self[key] = value
    def __setitem__(self, key, value):
        if isinstance(value, types.StringTypes):
            value = (value % self)
        dict.__setitem__(self, key, value)
    def __call__(self, **kwargs):
        for k, v in kwargs.items():
            self.__setitem__(k, v)
    def getAny(self, *names):
        for name in names:
            value = self.get(name)
            if value:
                return value

ENV = Configuration(**DEFAULT_ENV)


def _new_namespace():
    namespace = dict(config=ENV)
    return namespace


# Compatibility fixes
if hasattr(str, 'partition'):
    partition = str.partition
    def partition(txt, sep):
        idx = txt.find(sep)
        if idx == -1:
            return txt, '', ''
            return (txt[:idx], sep, txt[idx + len(sep):])

# Helper decorators for use in Fabric itself:
def new_registering_decorator(registry):
    def registering_decorator(first_arg=None):
        if callable(first_arg):
            registry[first_arg.__name__] = first_arg
            return first_arg
            def sub_decorator(f):
                registry[first_arg] = f
                return f
            return sub_decorator
    return registering_decorator
command = new_registering_decorator(COMMANDS)
operation = new_registering_decorator(OPERATIONS)
decorator = new_registering_decorator(DECORATORS)

def connects(op_fn):
    def wrapper(*args, **kwargs):
        # If broad, run per host.
        if ENV['fab_local_mode'] == 'broad':
            # If serial, run on each host in order
            if ENV['fab_submode'] == 'serial':
                return _run_serially(op_fn, *args, **kwargs)
            # If parallel, create per-host threads
            elif ENV['fab_submode'] == 'parallel':
                return _run_parallel(op_fn, *args, **kwargs)
        # If deep, no need to multiplex here, just run for the current host
        # (set farther up the stack)
        elif ENV['fab_local_mode'] == 'deep':
            # host_conn is stored in global ENV only if we're in deep mode.
            host_conn = ENV['fab_host_conn']
            env = host_conn.get_env()
            env['fab_current_operation'] = op_fn.__name__
            host = env['fab_host']
            client = host_conn.client
            return _try_run_operation(
                op_fn, host, client, env, *args, **kwargs)
    # Mark this operation as requiring a connection
    wrapper.connects = True
    return wrapper

# Helper decorators for use in fabfiles:

def hosts(*hosts):
    "Tags function object with desired fab_hosts to run on."
    def decorator(fn):
        fn.hosts = hosts
        return fn
    return decorator

def roles(*roles):
    "Tags function object with desired fab_hosts to run on."
    def decorator(fn):
        fn.roles = roles
        return fn
    return decorator

def mode(mode):
    "Tags function object with desired fab_mode to run in."
    def decorator(fn):
        fn.mode = mode
        return fn
    return decorator

def requires(*args, **kwargs):
    Calls `require` with the supplied arguments prior to executing the
    decorated command.
    return _new_call_chain_decorator(require, *args, **kwargs)

def depends(*args, **kwargs):
    Calls `invoke` with the supplied arguments prior to executing the
    decorated command.
    return _new_call_chain_decorator(invoke, *args, **kwargs)

def _new_call_chain_decorator(operation, *op_args, **op_kwargs):
    if getattr(operation, 'connects', False):
        e = "Operation %s requires a connection and cannot be chained."
        raise TypeError(e % operation)
    def decorator(command):
        chain = command._call_chain = getattr(
                command, '_call_chain', deque())
        chain.appendleft(lambda: operation(*op_args, **op_kwargs))
        return command
    return decorator

# Standard fabfile operations:
def require(*varnames, **kwargs):
    Make sure that certain environment variables are available.
    The `varnames` parameters are one or more strings that names the variables
    to check for.
    Two other optional kwargs are supported:
     * `used_for` is a string that gets injected into, and then printed, as
       something like this string: `"This variable is used for %s"`.
     * `provided_by` is a list of strings that name commands which the user
       can run in order to satisfy the requirement, or references to the
       actual command functions them selves.
    If the required variables are not found in the current environment, then 
    the operation is stopped and Fabric halts.

        # One variable name
            used_for='finding the target deployment dir.',
            provided_by=['staging', 'production'],
        # Multiple variable names
        require('project_name', 'install_dir', provided_by=[stg, prod])

    if all([var in ENV for var in varnames]):
    if len(varnames) == 1:
        vars_msg = "a %r variable." % varnames[0]
        vars_msg = "the variables %s." % ", ".join(
                ["%r" % vn for vn in varnames])
        ("The '%(fab_cur_command)s' command requires " + vars_msg) % ENV
    if 'used_for' in kwargs:
        print("This variable is used for %s" % _lazy_format(
    if 'provided_by' in kwargs:
        print("Get the variable by running one of these commands:")
        to_s = lambda obj: getattr(obj, '__name__', str(obj))
        provided_by = [to_s(obj) for obj in kwargs['provided_by']]
        print('\t' + ('\n\t'.join(provided_by)))

def prompt(varname, msg, validate=None, default=None):
    Display a prompt to the user and store the input in the given variable.
    If the variable already exists, then it is not prompted for again. (Unless
    it doesn't validate, see below.)
    The `validate` parameter is a callable that raises an exception on invalid
    inputs and returns the input for storage in `ENV`.
    It may process the input and convert it to a different type, as in the
    second example below.
    If `validate` is instead given as a string, it will be used as a regular
    expression against which the input must match.
    If validation fails, the exception message will be printed and prompt will
    be called repeatedly until a valid value is given.
        # Simplest form:
        prompt('environment', 'Please specify target environment')
        # With default:
        prompt('dish', 'Specify favorite dish', default='spam & eggs')
        # With validation, i.e. require integer input:
        prompt('nice', 'Please specify process nice level', validate=int)
        # With validation against a regular expression:
        prompt('release', 'Please supply a release name',
    value = None
    if varname in ENV and ENV[varname] is not None:
        value = ENV[varname]
    if callable(default):
        default = default()
    if isinstance(validate, types.StringTypes):
        validate = RegexpValidator(validate)
        default_str = default and (" [%s]" % str(default).strip()) or ""
        prompt_msg = _lazy_format("%s%s: " % (msg.strip(), default_str))
        while True:
            value = value or raw_input(_lazy_format(prompt_msg, ENV)) or default
            if callable(validate):
                    value = validate(value)
                except Exception, e:
                    value = None
                    print e.message
            if value:
        ENV[varname] = value
    except (KeyboardInterrupt, EOFError):
        raise KeyboardInterrupt

def put(host, client, env, localpath, remotepath, **kwargs):
    Upload files to the current hosts.
    The `localpath` parameter specifies the files that you wish to upload to
    the `fab_hosts`. It can either by relative or absolute and can
    contain shell-style wildcards.
    The `remotepath` parameter is the destination path on the individual
    `fab_hosts`, and relative paths are relative to the fab_user's home
    May take an additional `fail` keyword argument with one of these values:
     * ignore - do nothing on failure
     * warn - print warning on failure
     * abort - terminate fabric on failure
        put('bin/project.zip', '/tmp/project.zip')
        put('*.py', 'cgi-bin/')
    localpath = _lazy_format(localpath, env)
    remotepath = _lazy_format(remotepath, env)

    ftp = client.open_sftp()

    mode = ftp.lstat(remotepath).st_mode
    if mode is not None and stat.S_ISDIR(mode):
        remotepath = os.path.join(remotepath, os.path.basename(localpath))

    for source in glob.glob(localpath):
        print("[%s] put: %s -> %s" % (host, source, remotepath))
        ftp.put(source, remotepath)

    return True

def download(host, client, env, remotepath, localpath, **kwargs):
    Download a file from the remote hosts.
    The `remotepath` parameter is the relative or absolute path to the files
    to download from the `fab_hosts`. The `localpath` parameter will be
    suffixed with the individual hostname from which they were downloaded, and
    the downloaded files will then be stored in those respective paths.
    May take an additional `fail` keyword argument with one of these values:
     * ignore - do nothing on failure
     * warn - print warning on failure
     * abort - terminate fabric on failure
        config.fab_hosts = ['node1.cluster.com', 'node2.cluster.com']
        download('/var/log/server.log', 'server.log')
    The above code will produce two files on your local system, called
    `server.log.node1.cluster.com` and `server.log.node2.cluster.com`
    ftp = client.open_sftp()
    localpath = _lazy_format(localpath) + '.' + host
    remotepath = _lazy_format(remotepath)
    print("[%s] download: %s <- %s" % (host, localpath, remotepath))
    ftp.get(remotepath, localpath)
    return True

def run(host, client, env, cmd, **kwargs):
    Run a shell command on the current fab_hosts.
    The provided command is executed with the permissions of fab_user, and the
    exact execution environ is determined by the `fab_shell` variable.
    May take an additional `fail` keyword argument with one of these values:
     * ignore - do nothing on failure
     * warn - print warning on failure
     * abort - terminate fabric on failure
    cmd = _lazy_format(cmd, env)
    real_cmd = env['fab_shell'] + ' "' + cmd.replace('"', '\\"') + '"'
    real_cmd = _escape_bash_specialchars(real_cmd)
    if not _confirm_proceed('run', host, kwargs):
        return False
    if not env['fab_quiet']:
        print("[%s] run: %s" % (host, cmd))
    chan = client._transport.open_session()
    capture = []

    out_th = _start_outputter("[%s] out" % host, chan, env, capture=capture)
    err_th = _start_outputter("[%s] err" % host, chan, env, stderr=True)
    status = chan.recv_exit_status()

    return ("".join(capture).strip(), status == 0)

def sudo(host, client, env, cmd, **kwargs):
    Run a sudo (root privileged) command on the current hosts.
    The provided command is executed with root permissions, provided that
    `fab_user` is in the sudoers file in the remote host. The exact execution
    environ is determined by the `fab_shell` variable - the `sudo` part is
    injected into this variable.
    You can have the command run as a user other than root by setting the
    `user` keyword argument to the intended username or uid.
    May take an additional `fail` keyword argument with one of these values:
     * ignore - do nothing on failure
     * warn - print warning on failure
     * abort - terminate fabric on failure
        sudo("httpd restart", user='apache')
    cmd = _lazy_format(cmd, env)
    if "user" in kwargs:
        user = _lazy_format(kwargs['user'], env)
        sudo_cmd = "sudo -S -p '%s' -u " + user + " "
        sudo_cmd = "sudo -S -p '%s' "
    sudo_cmd = sudo_cmd % env['fab_sudo_prompt']
    real_cmd = env['fab_shell'] + ' "' + cmd.replace('"', '\\"') + '"'
    real_cmd = sudo_cmd + ' ' + real_cmd
    real_cmd = _escape_bash_specialchars(real_cmd)
    cmd = env['fab_print_real_sudo'] and real_cmd or cmd
    if not _confirm_proceed('sudo', host, kwargs):
        return False # TODO: should we return False in fail??
    if not env['fab_quiet']:
        print("[%s] sudo: %s" % (host, cmd))
    chan = client._transport.open_session()
    capture = []

    out_th = _start_outputter("[%s] out" % host, chan, env, capture=capture)
    err_th = _start_outputter("[%s] err" % host, chan, env, stderr=True)

    # Wait for threads to exit before returning (otherwise we will occasionally
    # end up returning before the threads have fully wrapped up)

    # Close channel when done
    status = chan.recv_exit_status()

    return ("".join(capture).strip(), status == 0)

def local(cmd, **kwargs):
    Run a command locally.
    This operation is essentially `os.system()` except that variables are
    expanded prior to running.
    May take an additional `fail` keyword argument with one of these values:
     * ignore - do nothing on failure
     * warn - print warning on failure
     * abort - terminate fabric on failure
        local("make clean dist", fail='abort')
    # we don't need _escape_bash_specialchars for local execution
    final_cmd = _lazy_format(cmd)
    print("[localhost] run: " + final_cmd)
    retcode = subprocess.call(final_cmd, shell=True)
    if retcode != 0:
        _fail(kwargs, "Local command failed:\n" + _indent(final_cmd))

def local_per_host(cmd, **kwargs):
    Run a command locally, for every defined host.
    Like the `local()` operation, this is pretty similar to `os.system()`, but
    with this operation, the command is executed (and have its variables
    expanded) for each host in `fab_hosts`.
    May take an additional `fail` keyword argument with one of these values:
     * ignore - do nothing on failure
     * warn - print warning on failure
     * abort - terminate fabric on failure
        local_per_host("scp -i login.key stuff.zip $(fab_host):stuff.zip")
    con_envs = [con.get_env() for con in CONNECTIONS]
    if not con_envs:
        # we might not have connected yet
        for hostname in ENV['fab_local_hosts']:
            env = dict(ENV)
            env['fab_host'] = hostname
    for env in con_envs:
        final_cmd = _lazy_format(cmd, env)
        print(_lazy_format("[localhost/$(fab_host)] run: " + final_cmd, env))
        retcode = subprocess.call(final_cmd, shell=True)
        if retcode != 0:
            _fail(kwargs, "Local command failed:\n" + _indent(final_cmd))

def load(filename, **kwargs):
    Load up the given fabfile.
    This loads the fabfile specified by the `filename` parameter into fabric
    and makes its commands and other functions available in the scope of the 
    current fabfile.
    If the file has already been loaded it will not be loaded again.
    May take an additional `fail` keyword argument with one of these values:
     * ignore - do nothing on failure
     * warn - print warning on failure
     * abort - terminate fabric on failure
    if not os.path.exists(filename):
        _fail(kwargs, "Load failed:\n" + _indent(
            "File not found: " + filename))
    if filename in _LOADED_FABFILES:
    captured = {}
    execfile(filename, _new_namespace(), captured)
    for name, obj in captured.items():
        if not name.startswith('_') and isinstance(obj, types.FunctionType):
            COMMANDS[name] = obj
        if not name.startswith('_'):
            __builtins__[name] = obj

def upload_project(**kwargs):
    Uploads the current project directory to the connected hosts.
    This is a higher-level convenience operation that basically 'tar' up the
    directory that contains your fabfile (presumably it is your project
    directory), uploads it to the `fab_hosts` and 'untar' it.
    This operation expects the tar command-line utility to be available on your
    local machine, and it also expects your system to have a `/tmp` directory
    that is writeable.
    Unless something fails half-way through, this operation will make sure to
    delete the temporary files it creates.
    tar_file = "/tmp/fab.%(fab_timestamp)s.tar" % ENV
    cwd_name = os.getcwd().split(os.sep)[-1]
    tgz_name = cwd_name + ".tar.gz"
    local("tar -czf %s ." % tar_file, **kwargs)
    put(tar_file, cwd_name + ".tar.gz", **kwargs)
    local("rm -f " + tar_file, **kwargs)
    run("tar -xzf " + tgz_name, **kwargs)
    run("rm -f " + tgz_name, **kwargs)

def abort(msg):
    "Simple way for users to have their commands abort the process."
    print(_lazy_format('[$(fab_host)] Error: %s' % msg, ENV))

def invoke(*commands):
    Invokes the supplied command only if it has not yet been run (with the
    given arguments, if any).
    The arguments in `commands` should be either command references or tuples
    of (command, kwargs) where kwargs is a dict of keyword arguments that will
    be applied when the command is run.
    A command reference can be a callable or a string with the command name.
    for item in commands:
        if isinstance(item, tuple):
            if len(item) == 3:
                cmd, args, kwargs = item
                cmd, args = item
                kwargs = {}
            cmd, args, kwargs = item, [], {}
        if isinstance(cmd, basestring):
            cmd = COMMANDS[item]
        _execute_command(cmd.__name__, args, kwargs, skip_executed=True)

# Standard Fabric commands:
def _help(*args, **kwargs):
    Display Fabric usage help, or help for a given command.
    You can provide help with a parameter and get more detailed help for a
    specific command. For instance, to learn more about the list command, you
    could run `fab help:list`.
    If you are developing your own fabfile, then you might also be interested
    in learning more about operations. You can do this by running help with the
    `op` parameter set to the name of the operation you would like to learn
    more about. For instance, to learn more about the `run` operation, you
    could run `fab help:op=run`.

    Fabric also exposes some utility decorators for use with your own commands.
    Run help with the `dec` parameter set to the name of a decorator to learn
    more about it.
    if args:
        for k in args:
            if k in COMMANDS:
                _print_help_for_in(k, COMMANDS)
            elif k in OPERATIONS:
                _print_help_for_in(k, OPERATIONS)
            elif k in ['op', 'operation']:
                _print_help_for_in(kwargs[k], OPERATIONS)
            elif k in ['dec', 'decorator']:
                _print_help_for_in(kwargs[k], DECORATORS)
                _print_help_for(k, None)
    Fabric is a simple pythonic remote deployment tool.
    Type `fab list` to get a list of available commands.
    Type `fab help:help` to get more information on how to use the built in

def _print_about(*args, **kwargs):
    "Display Fabric version, warranty and license information"
    print(__about__ % ENV)

def _list_commands(*args, **kwargs):
    Display a list of commands with descriptions.
    By default, the list command prints a list of available commands, with a
    short description (if one is available). However, the list command can also
    print a list of available operations if you provide it with the `ops` or
    `operations` parameters, or it can print a list of available decorators if
    provided with the `dec` or `decorators` parameters.
    if args:
        for k in args:
            if k in ['cmds', 'commands']:
                print("Available commands are:")
            elif k in ['ops', 'operations']:
                print("Available operations are:")
            elif k in ['dec', 'decorators']:
                print("Available decorators are:")
                print("Don't know how to list '%s'." % k)
                print("Try one of these instead:")
                    'cmds', 'commands',
                    'ops', 'operations',
                    'dec', 'decorators',
        print("Available commands are:")

def _let(*args, **kwargs):
    Set a Fabric variable.
        $fab let:fab_user=billy,other_var=other_value
    for k, v in kwargs.items():
        if isinstance(v, basestring):
            v = (v % ENV)
        ENV[k] = v

def _shell(*args, **kwargs):
    Start an interactive shell connection to the specified hosts.
    Optionally takes a list of hostnames as arguments, if Fabric is, by
    the time this command runs, not already connected to one or more
    hosts. If you provide hostnames and Fabric is already connected, then
    Fabric will, depending on `fab_fail`, complain and abort.
    The `fab_fail` variable can be overwritten with the `set` command, or
    by specifying an additional `fail` argument.
        $fab shell
        $fab shell:localhost,
        $fab shell:localhost,,fail=warn
    # expect every arg w/o a value to be a hostname
    hosts = filter(lambda k: not kwargs[k], kwargs.keys())
    if hosts:
        if CONNECTIONS:
            _fail(kwargs, "Already connected to predefined fab_hosts.")
        ENV['fab_hosts'] = hosts
    def lines():
            while True:
                yield raw_input("fab> ")
        except EOFError:
            # user pressed ctrl-d
    for line in lines():
        if line == 'exit':
        elif line.startswith('sudo '):
            sudo(line[5:], fail='warn')
            run(line, fail='warn')

# Per-operation execution strategies for "broad" mode.
def _run_parallel(fn, *args, **kwargs):
    A strategy that executes on all hosts in parallel.
    err_msg = "The $(fab_current_operation) operation failed on $(fab_host)"
    threads = []
    if not CONNECTIONS:
    for host_conn in CONNECTIONS:
        env = host_conn.get_env()
        env['fab_current_operation'] = fn.__name__
        host = env['fab_host']
        client = host_conn.client
        def functor():
            _try_run_operation(fn, host, client, env, *args, **kwargs)
        thread = threading.Thread(None, functor)
    map(threading.Thread.start, threads)
    map(threading.Thread.join, threads)

def _run_serially(fn, *args, **kwargs):
    """One-at-a-time fail-fast strategy."""
    err_msg = "The $(fab_current_operation) operation failed on $(fab_host)"
    # Capture the first output in case someone really wants captured output
    # while running in broad mode.
    result = None
    if not CONNECTIONS:
    for host_conn in CONNECTIONS:
        env = host_conn.get_env()
        env['fab_current_operation'] = fn.__name__
        host = env['fab_host']
        client = host_conn.client
        res = _try_run_operation(fn, host, client, env, *args, **kwargs)
        if not result:
            result = res
    return result

# Internal plumbing:

class RegexpValidator(object):
    def __init__(self, pattern):
        self.regexp = re.compile(pattern)
    def __call__(self, value):
        regexp = self.regexp
        if value is None or not regexp.match(value):
            raise ValueError("Malformed value %r. Must match r'%s'." %
                    (value, regexp.pattern))
        return value

00893 class HostConnection(object):
    A connection to an SSH host - wraps an SSHClient.
    Instances of this class populate the CONNECTIONS list.
    def __init__(self, hostname, port, global_env, user_local_env):
        self.global_env = global_env
        self.user_local_env = user_local_env
        self.host_local_env = {
            'fab_host': hostname,
            'fab_port': port,
        self.client = None
    def __eq__(self, other):
        return hash(self) == hash(other)
    def __hash__(self):
        return hash(tuple(sorted(self.host_local_env.items())))
    def get_env(self):
        "Create a new environment that is the union of local and global envs."
        env = dict(self.global_env)
        return env
    def connect(self):
        env = self.get_env()
        new_host_key = env['fab_new_host_key']
        client = ssh.SSHClient()
        if new_host_key == 'accept':
            self._do_connect(client, env)
        except (ssh.AuthenticationException, ssh.SSHException):
            PASS_PROMPT = \
                "Password for $(fab_user)@$(fab_host)$(fab_passprompt_suffix)"
            if 'fab_password' in env and env['fab_password']:
                env['fab_passprompt_suffix'] = " [Enter for previous]: "
                env['fab_passprompt_suffix'] = ": "
            connected = False
            password = None
            while not connected:
                    password = getpass.getpass(_lazy_format(PASS_PROMPT, env))
                    env['fab_password'] = password
                    self._do_connect(client, env)
                    connected = True
                except ssh.AuthenticationException:
                    print("Bad password.")
                    env['fab_passprompt_suffix'] = ": "
                except (EOFError, TypeError):
                    # ctrl-D or ctrl-C on password prompt
            self.host_local_env['fab_password'] = password
            self.user_local_env['fab_password'] = password
        self.client = client
    def disconnect(self):
        if self.client:
    def _do_connect(self, client, env):
        host = env['fab_host']
        port = env['fab_port']
        username = env['fab_user']
        password = env['fab_password']
        pkey = env['fab_pkey']
        key_filename = env['fab_key_filename']
            client.connect(host, port, username, password, pkey, key_filename,
        except socket.timeout:
            print('Error: timed out trying to connect to %s' % host)
        except socket.gaierror:
            print('Error: name lookup failed for %s' % host)
        except socket.error, e:
            # TODO: In 2.6, socket.error subclasses IOError
            print('Low level socket error connecting to host %s: %s' % (host, e[1]))
    def __str__(self):
        return self.host_local_env['fab_host']

def _indent(text, level=4):
    "Indent all lines in text with 'level' number of spaces, default 4."
    return '\n'.join(((' ' * level) + line for line in text.splitlines()))

def _print_help_for(name, doc):
    "Output a pretty-printed help text for the given name & doc"
    default_help_msg = '* No help-text found.'
    msg = doc or default_help_msg
    lines = msg.splitlines()
    # remove leading blank lines
    while lines and lines[0].strip() == '':
        lines = lines[1:]
    # remove trailing blank lines
    while lines and lines[-1].strip() == '':
        lines = lines[:-1]
    if lines:
        msg = '\n'.join(lines)
        if not msg.startswith('    '):
            msg = _indent(msg)
        print("Help for '%s':\n%s" % (name, msg))
        print("No help message found for '%s'." % name)

def _print_help_for_in(name, dictionary):
    "Print a pretty help text for the named function in the dict."
    if name in dictionary:
        _print_help_for(name, dictionary[name].__doc__)
        _print_help_for(name, None)

def _list_objs(objs):
    max_name_len = reduce(lambda a, b: max(a, len(b)), objs.keys(), 0)
    cmds = objs.items()
    cmds.sort(lambda x, y: cmp(x[0], y[0]))
    for name, fn in cmds:
        print '  ', name.ljust(max_name_len),
        if fn.__doc__:
            print ':', filter(None, fn.__doc__.splitlines())[0].strip()

def _check_fab_hosts():
    Check that we have a fab_hosts variable, and prompt if it's missing.
    if not ENV.get('fab_local_hosts'):
            'Please specify host or hosts to connect to (comma-separated)')
        hosts = ENV['fab_input_hosts']
        hosts = [x.strip() for x in hosts.split(',')]
        ENV['fab_local_hosts'] = hosts

def _connect():
    """Populate CONNECTIONS with HostConnection instances as per current
    signal.signal(signal.SIGINT, lambda: _disconnect() and sys.exit(0))
    global CONNECTIONS
    def_port = ENV['fab_port']
    username = ENV['fab_user']
    fab_hosts = ENV['fab_local_hosts']
    user_envs = {}
    host_connections_by_user = {}
    # grok fab_hosts into who connects to where
    for host in fab_hosts:
        if '@' in host:
            user, _, host_and_port = partition(host, '@')
            user, host_and_port = None, host
        hostname, _, port = partition(host_and_port, ':')
        user = user or username
        port = int(port or def_port)
        if user is not '' and user not in user_envs:
            user_envs[user] = {'fab_user': user}
        conn = HostConnection(hostname, port, ENV, user_envs[user])
        if user not in host_connections_by_user:
            host_connections_by_user[user] = [conn]
    # Print and establish connections
    for user, host_connections in host_connections_by_user.iteritems():
        user_env = dict(ENV)
        print(_lazy_format("Logging into the following hosts as $(fab_user):",
        for conn in host_connections:
        for conn in host_connections:
        CONNECTIONS += host_connections

def _disconnect():
    "Disconnect all clients."
    global CONNECTIONS
    map(HostConnection.disconnect, CONNECTIONS)

_LAZY_FORMAT_SUBSTITUTER = re.compile(r'(\\?)(\$\((?P<var>[\w-]+?)\))')
def _lazy_format(string, env=ENV):
    "Do recursive string substitution of ENV vars - both lazy and eager."
    if string is None:
        return None
    env = dict([(k, str(v)) for k, v in env.items()])
    #string = string.replace('%', '%%')
    def replacer_fn(match):
        escape = match.group(1)
        if escape == '\\':
            return match.group(2)
        var = match.group('var')
        if var in env:
            return escape + _lazy_format(env[var] % env, env)
            return match.group(0)
    return re.sub(_LAZY_FORMAT_SUBSTITUTER, replacer_fn, string % env)

def _try_run_operation(fn, host, client, env, *args, **kwargs):
    Used to attempt the execution of an operation, and handle any failures 
    err_msg = "The $(fab_current_operation) operation failed on $(fab_host)"
    result = False
        result = fn(host, client, env, *args, **kwargs)
    except SystemExit:
    except BaseException, e:
        _fail(kwargs, err_msg + ':\n' + _indent(str(e)), env)
    # Check for split output + return code (tuple)
    if isinstance(result, tuple):
        output, success = result
    # If not a tuple, assume just a pass/fail boolean.
        output = ""
        success = result
    if not success:
        _fail(kwargs, err_msg + '.', env)
    # Return any captured output (will execute if fail != abort)
    return output

def _confirm_proceed(exec_type, host, kwargs):
    if 'confirm' in kwargs:
        infotuple = (exec_type, host, _lazy_format(kwargs['confirm']))
        question = "Confirm %s for host %s: %s [yN] " % infotuple
        answer = raw_input(question)
        return answer and answer in 'yY'
    return True

def _fail(kwargs, msg, env=ENV):
    # Get failure code
    codes = {
        'ignore': (1, ''),
        'warn': (2, 'Warning: '),
        'abort': (3, 'Error: '),
    code, msg_prefix = codes[env['fab_fail']]
    if 'fail' in kwargs:
        code, msg_prefix = codes[kwargs['fail']]
    # If warn (and not fab_quiet), print message
    if code == 2 and not env['fab_quiet']:
        print(msg_prefix + _lazy_format(msg, env))
    # If abort, print message, and also exit
    if code == 3:
        print(msg_prefix + _lazy_format(msg, env))

def _start_outputter(prefix, chan, env, stderr=False, capture=None):
    Generates a thread/function capable of reading and optionally capturing
    input from the given channel object 'chan'. 'stderr' determines whether
    the channel's stdout or stderr is the focus of this particular thread.
    def outputter(prefix, chan, env, stderr, capture):
        # Read one "packet" at a time, which lets us get less-than-a-line
        # chunks of text, such as sudo prompts. However, we still print
        # them to the user one line at a time. (We also eat sudo prompts.)
        leftovers = ""
        while True:
            out = None
            # Is this thread being used for stdout or stderr?
            # Also, use 65535 (arbitrary-ish number) since sys.maxint tends
            # to make the threads blow up :( ugh.
            if not stderr:
                out = chan.recv(65535)
                out = chan.recv_stderr(65535)
            # Only do stuff if the recv'd data isn't None
            if out != '':
                # Capture if necessary
                if capture is not None:
                    capture += out

                # Handle any password prompts
                initial_prompt = re.findall(r'^%s$' % env['fab_sudo_prompt'],
                    out, re.I|re.M)
                again_prompt = re.findall(r'^Sorry, try again', out, re.I|re.M)
                if initial_prompt or again_prompt:
                    # First, get or prompt for password
                    PASS_PROMPT = ("Password for $(fab_user)@$(fab_host)$(fab_passprompt_suffix)")
                    old_password = env.get('fab_password')
                    if old_password:
                        # Just set up prompt in case we're at an again prompt
                        env['fab_passprompt_suffix'] = " [Enter for previous]: "
                        # Set prompt, then ask for a password
                        env['fab_passprompt_suffix'] = ": "
                        # Get pass, and make sure we communicate it back to the
                        # global ENV since that was obviously empty.
                        ENV['fab_password'] = env['fab_password'] = \
                            getpass.getpass(_lazy_format(PASS_PROMPT, env))
                    # Re-prompt -- whatever we supplied last time (the
                    # current value of env['fab_password']) was incorrect.
                    # Don't overwrite ENV because it might not be empty.
                    if again_prompt:
                        env['fab_password'] = \
                            getpass.getpass(_lazy_format(PASS_PROMPT, env))
                    # Either way, we have a password now, so send it.
                    out = ""

                # Deal with line breaks, printing all lines and storing the
                # leftovers, if any.
                if '\n' in out:
                    parts = out.split('\n')
                    line = leftovers + parts.pop(0)
                    leftovers = parts.pop()
                    while parts or line:
                        if not env['fab_quiet']:
                            sys.stdout.write("%s: %s\n" % (prefix, line)),
                        if parts:
                            line = parts.pop(0)
                            line = ""
                # If no line breaks, just keep adding to leftovers
                    leftovers += out

            if chan.exit_status_ready():
    thread = threading.Thread(None, outputter, prefix,
        (prefix, chan, env, stderr, capture))
    return thread

def _pick_fabfile():
    "Figure out what the fabfile is called."
    guesses = ['fabfile', 'Fabfile', 'fabfile.py', 'Fabfile.py']
    options = filter(os.path.exists, guesses)
    if options:
        return options[0]
        return guesses[0] # load() will barf for us...

def _load_default_settings():
    "Load user-default fabric settings from ~/.fabric"
    if not win32:
        cfg = os.path.expanduser("~/.fabric")
        from win32com.shell.shell import SHGetSpecialFolderPath
        from win32com.shell.shellcon import CSIDL_PROFILE
        cfg = SHGetSpecialFolderPath(0,CSIDL_PROFILE) + "/.fabric"
    if os.path.exists(cfg):
        comments = lambda s: s and not s.startswith("#")
        settings = filter(comments, open(cfg, 'r'))
        settings = [(k.strip(), v.strip()) for k, _, v in
            [partition(s, '=') for s in settings]]

def _parse_args(args):
    Parses the given list of args into command names and, optionally,
    per-command args/kwargs. Per-command args are attached to the command name
    with a colon (:), are comma-separated, and may use a=b syntax for kwargs.
    These args/kwargs are passed into the resulting command as normal Python

    For example:

        $ fab do_stuff:a,b,c=d

    will result in the function call do_stuff(a, b, c=d).

    If 'host' or 'hosts' kwargs are given, they will be used to fill Fabric's
    host list (which is checked later on). 'hosts' will override 'host' if both
    are given.
    When using 'hosts' in this way, one must use semicolons (;), and must thus
    quote the host list string to prevent shell interpretation.

    For example,

        $ fab ping_servers:hosts="a;b;c",foo=bar

    will result in Fabric's host list for the 'ping_servers' command being set
    to ['a', 'b', 'c'].
    'host'/'hosts' are removed from the kwargs mapping at this point, so
    commands are not required to expect them. Thus, the resulting call of the
    above example would be ping_servers(foo=bar).
    cmds = []
    for cmd in args:
        cmd_args = []
        cmd_kwargs = {}
        cmd_hosts = []
        if ':' in cmd:
            cmd, cmd_str_args = cmd.split(':', 1)
            for cmd_arg_kv in cmd_str_args.split(','):
                k, _, v = partition(cmd_arg_kv, '=')
                if v:
                    # Catch, interpret host/hosts kwargs
                    if k in ['host', 'hosts']:
                        if k == 'host':
                            cmd_hosts = [v.strip()]
                        elif k == 'hosts':
                            cmd_hosts = [x.strip() for x in v.split(';')]
                    # Otherwise, record as usual
                        cmd_kwargs[k] = (v % ENV) or k
        cmds.append((cmd, cmd_args, cmd_kwargs, cmd_hosts))
    return cmds

def _validate_commands(cmds):
    if not cmds:
        print("No commands given.")
        for cmd in cmds:
            if not cmd[0] in COMMANDS:
                print("No such command: %s" % cmd[0])

def _execute_command(cmd, args, kwargs, hosts=None, skip_executed=False):
    # Setup
    command = COMMANDS[cmd]
    if args is not None:
        args = map(_lazy_format, args)
    if kwargs is not None:
        kwargs = dict(zip(kwargs.keys(), map(_lazy_format, kwargs.values())))
    # Remember executed commands. Don't run them again if skip_executed.
    if skip_executed and _has_executed(command, args, kwargs):
        args_msg = (args or kwargs) and (" with %r, %r" % (args, kwargs)) or ""
        print("Skipping %s (already invoked%s)." % (cmd, args_msg))
    _remember_executed(command, args, kwargs)
    # Invoke eventual chained calls prior to the command.
    if ENV.get('fab_cur_command'):
        print("Chaining %s..." % cmd)
        print("Running %s..." % cmd)
    ENV['fab_cur_command'] = cmd
    call_chain = getattr(command, '_call_chain', None)
    if call_chain:
        for chained in call_chain:
        if ENV['fab_cur_command'] != cmd:
            print("Back in %s..." % cmd)
            ENV['fab_cur_command'] = cmd
    # Determine target host and execute command.
    _execute_at_target(command, args, kwargs, hosts)
    # Done
    ENV['fab_cur_command'] = None

def _has_executed(command, args, kwargs):
    return (command, _args_hash(args, kwargs)) in _EXECUTED_COMMANDS

def _remember_executed(command, args, kwargs):
        _EXECUTED_COMMANDS.add((command, _args_hash(args, kwargs)))
    except TypeError:
        print "Warning: could not remember execution (unhashable arguments)."

def _args_hash(args, kwargs):
    if not args or kwargs:
        return None
    return hash(tuple(sorted(args + kwargs.items())))

def _execute_at_target(command, args, kwargs, host_list):
    # Figure out which mode we're in (deep vs broad)
    mode = ENV['fab_local_mode'] = getattr(command, 'mode', ENV['fab_mode'])
    # Obtain hosts from the fabfile (via manual setting of config.fab_hosts,
    # or via @hosts.
    hosts = ENV['fab_local_hosts'] = set(getattr(
        command, 'hosts', ENV.get('fab_hosts') or []))
    # Then add in any role-based hosts
    roles = getattr(command, 'roles', [])
    for role in roles:
        role = _lazy_format(role)
        role_hosts = ENV.get(role)
        map(hosts.add, role_hosts)
    # However, if user specified hosts on the command line, use ONLY those
    # hosts! (To do otherwise violates principle of least surprise)
    if host_list:
        hosts = ENV['fab_local_hosts'] = set(host_list)
    # Attempts at using old terminology turn into the default mode (broad)
    # TODO: remove eventually?
    if mode in ('rolling', 'fanout'):
        print("Warning: The 'rolling' and 'fanout' fab_modes are " +
              "deprecated.\n   Use 'broad' and 'deep' instead.")
        mode = ENV['fab_local_mode'] = 'broad'
    # Run command once, with each operation running once per host.
    if mode == 'broad':
        command(*args, **kwargs)
    # Run entire command once per host.
    elif mode == 'deep':
        # Determine whether we need to connect for this command, do so if so
        if _needs_connect(command):
        # Gracefully handle local-only commands
        if CONNECTIONS:
            for host_conn in CONNECTIONS:
                ENV['fab_host_conn'] = host_conn
                ENV['fab_host'] = host_conn.host_local_env['fab_host']
                command(*args, **kwargs)
            command(*args, **kwargs)
        _fail({'fail':'abort'}, "Unknown fab_mode: '$(fab_mode)'")
    # Disconnect (to clear things up for next command)
    # TODO: be intelligent, persist connections for hosts
    # that will be used again this session.

def _needs_connect(command):
    User-specified commands, in deep mode, should still connect.
    Otherwise -- such as with internal commands, or in broad mode (where
    all connectivity is handled per operation) introspect the function.
    if command.func_code.co_name in USER_COMMANDS and ENV['fab_mode'] == 'deep':
        return True
    for operation in command.func_code.co_names:
        if getattr(OPERATIONS.get(operation), 'connects', False):
            return True

def _escape_bash_specialchars(txt):
    return txt.replace('$', "\\$")

def main():
    args = sys.argv[1:]
            print("Fabric v. %(fab_version)s." % ENV)
            fabfile = _pick_fabfile()
            load(fabfile, fail='warn')
            commands = _parse_args(args)
            for tup in commands:
    except SystemExit:
        # a number of internal functions might raise this one.
    except KeyboardInterrupt:
        # we might leave stale threads if we don't explicitly exit()

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