Roadmap and Sprints#
As we develop Warehouse, here are our plans along the way. To talk about them with us, please contact us.
OTF grant work#
The current priority: security, accessibility, and localization work funded by the Open Technology Fund, starting with two-factor authentication for PyPI.
Package signing and detection/verification#
We will work on further improving PyPI security with features such as cryptographic signing, verifying files uploaded to and installed from the index, and automatically detecting malicious uploads. This work is funded by a gift from Facebook.
See package signing & detection/verification milestone on GitHub.
Post legacy shutdown#
Issues that are unblocked now that legacy is dead (RIP).
See issues marked with the post-legacy shutdown milestone on GitHub.
Cool but not urgent#
See issues marked with the cool-but-not-urgent milestone on GitHub.
You can see our past roadmap, focusing on replacing legacy PyPI, on the PSF wiki.
Please check the Python wiki for a list of upcoming sprints.
Sprint planners should consider the following checklist for organising events:
Prior to the sprint, tag issues that you identify as appropriate for the attendees. Ensure you have a mix of short achievable tickets, and more complex issues. Do not tag issues that are still under discussion or require specification, unless core team members will be in attendance
Prior to the sprint, organise with the Working Group to print stickers and/or other swag to give to participants
If not provided by the venue, bring along snacks. Everybody loves snacks.
If not provided by the venue, bring nametags. If possible, organise the facilitators to wear the same colored shirt, lanyard or hat, to be easily identified by the group.
If possible, ask participants to install the codebase prior to the event. This will save on delays caused by many people downloading docker images at once.
Use a whiteboard or large sheets of paper to direct participants towards the codebase, issue tracker and installation documentation. Keep track of merged PRs in the same location.
Ask participants to comment on the issues they want to work on. This avoids a situation where two people are unknowingly working towards the same goal.
Where possible, pair people to work on issues together. This is particularly useful for large issues, or for newer developers.