Generate knowledge graphs with interesting geometries, like lattices.

snekpack, cookiecutter
pip install geometric-graphs==0.0.3


Geometric Graphs

Tests Cookiecutter template from @cthoyt PyPI PyPI - Python Version PyPI - License Documentation Status Code style: black

Generate knowledge graphs with interesting geometries, like lattices. Works on Python 3.9+ because it uses cool new features. Get out of that 2020 funk and install the most recent version of Python.

💪 Getting Started

See for example usage to generate charts like


🚀 Installation

The most recent release can be installed from PyPI with:

$ pip install geometric_graphs

The most recent code and data can be installed directly from GitHub with:

$ pip install git+

To install in development mode, use the following:

$ git clone git+
$ cd geometric-graphs
$ pip install -e .

👐 Contributing

Contributions, whether filing an issue, making a pull request, or forking, are appreciated. See CONTRIBUTING.rst for more information on getting involved.

👋 Attribution

⚖️ License

The code in this package is licensed under the MIT License.

🍪 Cookiecutter

This package was created with @audreyfeldroy's cookiecutter package using @cthoyt's cookiecutter-snekpack template.

🛠️ For Developers

See developer instrutions

The final section of the README is for if you want to get involved by making a code contribution.


After cloning the repository and installing tox with pip install tox, the unit tests in the tests/ folder can be run reproducibly with:

$ tox

Additionally, these tests are automatically re-run with each commit in a GitHub Action.

📦 Making a Release

After installing the package in development mode and installing tox with pip install tox, the commands for making a new release are contained within the finish environment in tox.ini. Run the following from the shell:

$ tox -e finish

This script does the following:

  1. Uses BumpVersion to switch the version number in the setup.cfg and src/geometric_graphs/ to not have the -dev suffix
  2. Packages the code in both a tar archive and a wheel
  3. Uploads to PyPI using twine. Be sure to have a .pypirc file configured to avoid the need for manual input at this step
  4. Push to GitHub. You'll need to make a release going with the commit where the version was bumped.
  5. Bump the version to the next patch. If you made big changes and want to bump the version by minor, you can use tox -e bumpversion minor after.