What it is:
A pure Python (>2.7) remote queue (RQ) implementation using the standard Queue api.
What it is not:
A high-performance queue replacement for a normal linux dev environment.
Primary use-case:
If you are unable to use 'os.fork' or 'multiprocessing.process.Process'
due to environment/performance limitations then you need this!
This was written on and for Python2.7 on Ubuntu, if it works on anything else
then this is a bonus!
    ** This has not been tested or written with any thought to Python3 **
Dependencies (non-standard modules):
Interface - multiprocessing (RLock, Semaphore)
Impl      - multiprocessing (Rlock, Semaphore, Queue)
Debugger  - PyQt4, qt4, multiprocessing (Rlock, Semaphore, Queue)
A series of proxied multiprocessing-queues/lists (RQ) sit behind a socketserver
and queue controller (PyRQ).
These queues are accessed by interfaces which replicate (as much as possible) the 
standard python Queue and multiprocessing.queue api and are created using a simple
queue factory by the PyRQ.
The PyRQ controls a queue proxy for each queue.
The PyRQ resides in a separate Python Process launched by the subprocess
module on the target system.
The RQ proxy is accessed by the client by using the PyRQIface which holds the
PyRQ's (host:port) and the namespace details for the desired RQ.
Queues can be created and destroyed at will, the only limitations being the target's
For performance tuning, the RQ can ignore the socket data marshallers for specific
data types (eg: large data which would kill the marshaller's performance) and use
the target's tmp. storage for inter-process message data.
Queues can be created and destroyed (freeing all resources).
The proxy is referenced by it's (host:port) details.
The queue is referenced by it's namespace (uuid4) returned when created.
All methods contain a timeout value, to allow for network latency issues.
Closing an individual queue proxy on a PyRQ results in all attached clients to
raise exceptions which are handled in the interface PyRQIface and thus the caller
is aware of the remote queue state.
There is a full suite of unit and system (end-to-end) tests which each yield no
left-over threads or processes! Currently all tests pass.
Qt4 Debugger:
There is a PyQt4 debugger for inspecting, and testing the PyRQ on the remote target
(assuming it can be reached by the user!). The debugger can handle multiple PyRQs 
on multiple targets simultaneously in a tabbed window arrangement.
Inspection: The debugger shows the status of all queues including namespace, port,
type, state (capacity, contents, every queue proxy method access, ie: get() (result,
client, timeout, etc) - put() (client, timeout, data, etc). Users can apply
filters to narrow the events shown.
Testing: There is a comprehensive test-vector generator which can create unlimited
combinations of all methods and parameters which can be fired at one, many or all
PyRQ's attached to the debugger. These test-vectors can be saved as scripts and
executed, replayed, looped, etc.
Note: At the moment, the mock debugger implementation is also the real one!
The debugger was an after-market bolt-on the the whole system and has a few bugs
which affect the rendering of some of the test-vector scripts during their execution
- this does not affect the debugging abilities or usefulness of the debugger in any
This was designed to be used in a resource constrained embedded environment
with multi-vendor hardware and software stacks, very specific limitations and thus
performance and memory requirements and 'will not suit' every use-case out there.
This implementation solves some of the fundamental problems with the multiprocessing
module (eg: pickling errors, data tracking, etc) in such a 'fluid' and
stability-impaired alpha development environment which typically characterises
bleeding-edge embedded development.
from PyRQ.Core.Linkage.Linkage import Linkage
from PyRQ.Core.QueueServer.SubprocessQueueServer import \
    SubprocessQueueServer as PyRQServer
from PyRQ.Core.Utils.PyRQTimeUtils import PyRQTimeUtils
from PyRQ.Iface.PyRQIface import PyRQIface
from PyRQ.Iface.PyRQIfaceFactory import PyRQIfaceFactory
from PyRQ.Iface.PyRQIfaceType import PyRQIfaceType
from PyRQ.version import *
import PyRQ.Core.Errors as PyRQErrors
import traceback
    from Ui.qt4.RRQDebugger import RunRRQDebugger as RRQDebugger
    from Ui.qt4.RRQDebugger import subprocessRRQDebugger as SubprocessRRQDebugger
except Exception, _e:
    import sys
    sys.stderr.write("Debugger disabled.")#\r\n%(T)s"%{"T":traceback.format_exc()})