[Numpy-discussion] Building 64-bit numpy on OSX
Charles R Harris
Fri Jun 6 18:28:47 CDT 2008
On Fri, Jun 6, 2008 at 3:50 PM, Dan Yamins <email@example.com> wrote:
>> > I'm forced to run it as su. (Is this a bad idea?) Anyhow, when I
>> > do run "sudo python setup.py install" in the numpy-1.1.0 directory I
>> > downloaded from SciPy website, the build apparently works.
>> If you were able to install python without sudo you should not need to
>> use sudo to build numpy. I certainly did not need to do so. Can you post
>> the exact sequence of commands you ran?
> Here they are:
> daniel-yaminss-mac-pro:numpy-1.1.0 danielyamins$ python setup.py install
> Running from numpy source directory.
> ....[a whole bunch of output, things apparently working for a little
> while. then:]
> copying build/lib.macosx-10.3-i386-2.5/numpy/__config__.py ->
> error: could not delete
> '/usr/local/lib/python2.5/site-packages/numpy/__config__.py': Permission
> This is what happens when I try to run the install without "sudo". When I
> do "sudo python setup.py install" instead, the process finishes but then, as
> I said before, when I open a python interpreter and try to import numpy it
> fails in the way I posted previously.
> >It is not obvious to me, but I do't see what is wrong either. Apple's
> >python is not in /usr/local, so it does not sound like when you build
> >numpy you ended up using the "wrong" python.
> So, I think it's using the "right" python since I modified my .profile to
> make the 64-bit version stored in /usr/local the default. (and when I
> open python the "build" information gives the time of the new one I built.)
I don't think the permissions problem really matters, it just means you
don't write permissions in /usr/local/lib/python2.5/site-packages, which is
normal. What I think matters is "no matching architecture in universal
wrapper". Hmmm. I wonder if you and Michael have the same versions of OS X?
And why is dlopen looking for a universal library? One would hope that
distutils would have taken care of that.
Out of curiosity, where are the 32/64 bit libraries normally put? Do you
have a /usr/local/lib32 or a /usr/local/lib64? What does
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