Setting up Keystone¶
This document assumes you are using an Ubuntu, Fedora, or openSUSE platform and that you have the following tools pre-installed on your system:
Keystone dropped the support of python 2.7 in the Ussuri release of Openstack.
Reminder: If you are successfully using a different platform, or a different version of the above, please document your configuration here!
Installing from source¶
The source install instructions specifically avoid using platform specific packages. Instead, we recommend using the source for the code and the Python Package Index (PyPi) for development environment installations..
Clone the keystone repository:
$ git clone https://opendev.org/openstack/keystone.git
$ cd keystone
Install the keystone web service:
$ pip install -e .
This step is guaranteed to fail if you do not have the proper binary dependencies already installed on your development system. Maintaining a list of platform-specific dependencies is outside the scope of this documentation, but is within scope of DEVSTACK.
For setting up the Python development environment and running tox testing environments, please refer to the Project Team Guide: Python Project Guide, the OpenStack guide on wide standard practices around the use of Python.
That documentation will help you configure your development environment and run keystone tests using tox, which uses virtualenv to isolate the Python environment. After running it, notice the existence of a .tox directory.
Deploying configuration files¶
You should be able to run keystone after installing via pip. Additional configuration files are required. The following file is required in order to run keystone:
Configuring Keystone with a sample file¶
Keystone requires a configuration file. Keystone’s sample configuration file
etc/keystone.conf.sample is automatically generated based upon all of the
options available within Keystone. These options are sourced from the many
files around Keystone as well as some external libraries.
The sample configuration file will be updated as the end of the development cycle approaches. Developers should NOT generate the config file and propose it as part of their patches, this will cause unnecessary conflicts. You can generate one locally using the following command:
$ tox -e genconfig
The tox command will place an updated sample config in
The defaults are enough to get you going, but you can make any changes if
If there is a new external library (e.g.
oslo.messaging) that utilizes the
oslo.config package for configuration, it can be added to the list of libraries
You can also generate sample policy files using
tox -e genpolicy. Please refer
to API Configuration options for guidance on specific configuration options or to
view a sample paste file.
Bootstrapping a test deployment¶
You can use the
keystone-manage bootstrap command to pre-populate the
database with necessary data.
Verifying keystone is set up¶
Once set up, you should be able to invoke Python and import the libraries:
$ .tox/py36/bin/python -c "import keystone"
If you can import keystone without a traceback, you should be ready to move on to the next sections.
You can run keystone using a host of wsgi implementations or web servers. The
$ uwsgi --http 127.0.0.1:5000 --wsgi-file $(which keystone-wsgi-public)
This runs Keystone with the configuration the etc/ directory of the project. See API Configuration options for details on how Keystone is configured. By default, Keystone is configured with SQL backends.
tools/test-setup.sh sets up databases as used by the
Before using keystone, it is necessary to create the database tables and ensures the database schemas are up to date, perform the following:
$ keystone-manage db_sync
If the above commands result in a
KeyError, or they fail on a
.pyc file with the message,
You can only have one Python script per
version, then it is possible that there are out-of-date compiled Python
bytecode files in the Keystone directory tree that are causing problems. This
can occur if you have previously installed and ran older versions of Keystone.
These out-of-date files can be easily removed by running a command like the
following from the Keystone root project directory:
$ find . -name "*.pyc" -delete
Initial Sample Data¶
There is an included script which is helpful in setting up some initial sample data for use with keystone:
$ ADMIN_PASSWORD=s3cr3t tools/sample_data.sh
Once run, you can see the sample data that has been created by using the python-openstackclient command-line interface:
$ export OS_USERNAME=admin
$ export OS_PASSWORD=s3cr3t
$ export OS_PROJECT_NAME=admin
$ export OS_USER_DOMAIN_ID=default
$ export OS_PROJECT_DOMAIN_ID=default
$ export OS_IDENTITY_API_VERSION=3
$ export OS_AUTH_URL=http://localhost:5000/v3
$ openstack user list
The python-openstackclient can be installed using the following:
$ pip install python-openstackclient
Interacting with Keystone¶
You can also interact with keystone through its REST API. There is a Python keystone client library python-keystoneclient which interacts exclusively through the REST API, and a command-line interface python-openstackclient command-line interface.