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================= Django Databrowse ================= .. note:: Extracted from `Django 1.4 since databrowse deprecation <https://docs.djangoproject.com/en/dev/releases/1.4/#django-contrib-databrowse>`_ ------ Databrowse is a Django application that lets you browse your data. As the Django admin dynamically creates an admin interface by introspecting your models, Databrowse dynamically creates a rich, browsable Web site by introspecting your models. Installation ------------ ``django-databrowse`` is available on pypi: http://pypi.python.org/pypi/django-databrowse So easily install it by ``pip``: :: $ pip install django-databrowse Or by ``easy_install`` :: $ easy_install django-markwhat Another way is by cloning ``django-databrowse``'s `git repo <https://github.com/Alir3z4/django-databrowse>`_ ::: $ git clone git://github.com/Alir3z4/django-databrowse.git Then install it by running: :: $ python setup.py install How to use Databrowse ===================== 1. Point Django at the default Databrowse templates. There are two ways to do this: * Add ``'django_databrowse'`` to your `INSTALLED_APPS` setting. This will work if your `TEMPLATE_LOADERS` setting includes the ``app_directories`` template loader (which is the case by default). See the `template loader docs <https://docs.djangoproject.com/en/1.4/ref/templates/api/#template-loaders>`_ for more. * Otherwise, determine the full filesystem path to the `django_databrowse/templates` directory, and add that directory to your `TEMPLATE_DIRS <https://docs.djangoproject.com/en/1.4/ref/settings/#std:setting-TEMPLATE_DIRS>`_ setting. 2. Register a number of models with the Databrowse site:: import django_databrowse from myapp.models import SomeModel, SomeOtherModel, YetAnotherModel django_databrowse.site.register(SomeModel) django_databrowse.site.register(SomeOtherModel, YetAnotherModel) Note that you should register the model *classes*, not instances. it is possible to register several models in the same call to `django_databrowse.site.register`. It doesn't matter where you put this, as long as it gets executed at some point. A good place for it is in your `URLconf file <https://docs.djangoproject.com/en/1.4/topics/http/urls/>`_ (``urls.py``). 3. Change your URLconf to import the `~django_databrowse` module:: from django_databrowse ...and add the following line to your URLconf:: (r'^django_databrowse/(.*)', django_databrowse.site.root), The prefix doesn't matter -- you can use ``databrowse/`` or ``db/`` or whatever you'd like. 4. Run the Django server and visit ``/databrowse/`` in your browser. Requiring user login ==================== You can restrict access to logged-in users with only a few extra lines of code. Simply add the following import to your URLconf:: from django.contrib.auth.decorators import login_required Then modify the `URLconf <https://docs.djangoproject.com/en/1.4/topics/http/urls/>`_ so that the `django_databrowse.site.root` view is decorated with `django.contrib.auth.decorators.login_required`:: (r'^databrowse/(.*)', login_required(django_databrowse.site.root)), If you haven't already added support for user logins to your `URLconf <https://docs.djangoproject.com/en/1.4/topics/http/urls/>`_, as described in the `user authentication docs <https://docs.djangoproject.com/en/1.4/ref/contrib/auth>`_, then you will need to do so now with the following mapping:: (r'^accounts/login/$', 'django.contrib.auth.views.login'), The final step is to create the login form required by `django.contrib.auth.views.login`. The `user authentication docs <https://docs.djangoproject.com/en/1.4/ref/contrib/auth>`_ provide full details and a sample template that can be used for this purpose.


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