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Astro CLI release notes

This document provides a summary of all changes made to the Astro CLI. For general product release notes, go to Astro Release Notes.

If you have any questions or a bug to report, contact Astronomer support.

Astro CLI 1.8.3

Release date: November 28, 2022

Additional improvements

  • Improved error handling for astro login.
  • Added minor performance improvements to astro run

Bug fixes

  • Fixed an issue where astro run could not locate airflow_settings.yaml when running a local Airflow environment.
  • Fixed an issue were the Airflow settings file created by astro dev object export was not compatible with astro run.

Astro CLI 1.8.1

Release date: November 23, 2022

Bug fixes

  • Fixed an issue where you could not use astro deploy if you did not have an .env file in your Astro project.

Astro CLI 1.8.0

Release date: November 23, 2022

New astro run command

You can now use the astro run command to run and debug a DAG from the command line without starting a local Airflow environment. When you run the command, the CLI compiles your DAG and runs it in a single Airflow worker container based on your Astro project configurations. You can see task success or failure, as well as task logs, directly in your terminal.

This command is an alternative to running astro dev restart every time you make a change to your DAG. Running DAGs without a scheduler or webserver improves the speed at which you can develop and test data pipelines.

To learn more, see Run and Debug DAGs with Astro Run.

Additional improvements

  • When you run astro deploy with an empty dags folder, the CLI excludes your dags folder when building and pushing an image of your project to Astro. This lets you manage your DAGs and project files in separate repositories when using DAG-only deploys.
  • The deployment inspect command now includes a dag-deploy-enabled field, and the fields are now ordered in logical groupings instead of by alphabetical order.

Bug fixes

  • Fixed an issue where configurations specified in the docker-compose.override.yaml file of an Astro project were not properly applied.
  • Fixed an issue where astro login didn’t recognize some valid domains.

Astro CLI 1.7.0

Release date: November 9, 2022

Deploy only DAGs with astro deploy -—dags

Use astro deploy -—dags with the Astro CLI to push only the dags directory of your Astro project to a Deployment on Astro. This is an additional option to astro deploy, which pushes all files in your Astro project every time you deploy your code to Astro.

Deploying only DAGs:

  • Is significantly faster than running astro deploy when you only make changes to the dags directory.
  • Does not cause your workers and schedulers to terminate and restart every time you make a change to a DAG and does not result in downtime for your Deployment.
  • Enables your team to create separate CI/CD processes for deploying DAGs and deploying other changes to your Astro project.

When you make changes to other files in your Astro project that aren't in the dags directory, the astro deploy command is still required.

To use this feature, you must enable it for each Deployment. See Deploy DAGs only. For example CI/CD workflows with this feature enabled, see CI/CD.

New astro deployment inspect command

You can now run astro deployment inspect to return a Deployment's current state and configuration as a JSON or YAML object. This includes worker queue settings, Astro Runtime version, and more. Use this command to quickly understand the state of your Deployment as code and as an alternative to viewing it in the Cloud UI.

For more information, see the CLI command reference.

Additional improvements

  • The outputs for astro dev parse and astro dev pytest commands have improved legibility by no longer including Docker container logs.
  • The astro organization switch command now includes a -—login-link flag that you can use to manually log in if you don't have access to a web browser.
  • You can now provide either an Organization name or ID when running astro organization switch.
  • astro dev start now times out if the Airflow webserver does not become healthy within a set period of time. Use the -—wait flag to specify a wait time in seconds or minutes.

Bug fixes

  • Fixed an issue where astro deploy with colima was failing due to an issue with registry authentication
  • Fixed an issue where astro deployment list didn't display the Workspace ID for a Deployment

Astro CLI 1.6.1

Release date: November 3, 2022

Bug fixes

  • Fixed an issue where authenticating to Astronomer Software with interactive=true in your CLI configuration resulted in a 502 error.

Astro CLI 1.6.0

Release date: September 28, 2022

New commands to manage Airflow objects

You can use the new astro dev object commands to better manage Airflow connections, variables, and pools between your local testing environment and Astro Deployments.

  • astro dev object import imports connections, variables, and pools from your Astro project airflow_settings.yaml into your locally running Airflow environment.
  • astro dev object export exports connections, variables, and pools from your local airflow database to a file of your choosing. specify the --env-export flag to export Airflow connections and variables to your .env file as Astro environment variables.

These commands enable you to:

  • Update objects in a locally running Airflow environment without restarting it.
  • Quickly move Airflow objects from a local testing environment to an Astro Deployment.

New commands to configure worker queues on Astro

You can now mange create, delete, and update worker queues on an Astro Deployment with the following new commands:

  • astro deployment worker-queue create creates a new worker queue in a Deployment.
  • astro deployment worker-queue update updates an existing worker queue.
  • astro deployment worker-queue delete deletes an existing worker queue.

New commands to manage Organization

If you belong to multiple Astro Organizations, you can now use the CLI to switch between your Organizations:

  • astro organization list lists all Organizations you belong to
  • astro organization switch allows you to switch between Organizations

To use these commands, you must be authenticated to your primary Organization through the CLI.

Additional improvements

  • The Astro CLI for Windows is now distributed as an .exe file.
  • You can now define connections in the conn_extra field of airflow_settings.yaml as YAML blocks instead of stringified JSON objects.
  • You can now use the --settings-file flag with astro dev start to load and update Airflow objects in your environment from the configuration file of your choosing.

Bug fixes

  • Fixed an issue where the Astro CLI generated incorrect URLs for the Deployment dashboard
  • Improved error handling and messaging when the Astro CLI doesn't recognize the image in a project's Dockerfile

Astro CLI 1.5.1

Release date: September 23, 2022

Bug fixes

  • Fixes an issue where you could not push a deprecated version of Astro Runtime to a Deployment, even if that Deployment was already running that version. Instead of blocking deploys, the Astro CLI now shows only a warning.

Astro CLI 1.5.0

Release date: September 2, 2022

Additional improvements

  • You can now use a new --deployment-name flag with all astro deployment commands to specify a Deployment by its name instead of its Deployment ID.
  • You can now use a new --wait flag with astro deployment create to have the command wait until the new Deployment is healthy before completing.
  • You can now use a new --no-browser flag with astro dev start if you don't want the Airflow UI to automatically open in a new tab on your browser when you run the command.
  • The astro dev restart command no longer opens a new tab in your browser for the Airflow UI. When you use this command to apply changes to your DAGs, the Airflow UI should already be open.

Bug fixes

  • Fixed an issue where some environment variable values could be truncated when using astro deployment variable create --load.
  • Fixed an issue where users with access to more than one Astro Organization could only log in to their primary Organization. Now, users can authenticate to multiple Organizations with a token login. Native support for organization commands is coming soon.

Astro CLI 1.4.0

Release date: August 18, 2022

New command to bash into local Airflow containers

You can now run bash commands in any locally running Airflow container using astro dev bash. You can use this to:

  • Verify the packages installed in your Airflow environment.
  • Run python commands and test python functions in your Airflow environment.
  • Explore the local Airflow metadata database with a simple postgres command.

For more information, see the CLI command reference.

New command to invite a user to an Astro Organization

You can invite new users to an Astro Organization with the new astro user invite command. Previously, you could only invite users to Astro with the Cloud UI.

For more information, see the CLI command reference.

Additional improvements

  • Create multiple environment variables more easily by passing a list of key and value pairs to astro deployment variable create and astro deployment variable update. For example, astro deployment variable create KEY1=VAL1 KEY2=VAL2 creates variables for KEY1 and KEY2. You can still create environment variables from a file with the --load flag.
  • If Docker Desktop isn't already running on your machine, the CLI automatically starts it when you run astro dev start. Previously, the CLI showed an error and forced users to manually start Docker. Note that this feature only works on Mac OS.
  • The Airflow UI now automatically opens in your default web browser after you run astro dev start as soon as the Airflow webserver is ready. Previously, you had to wait for the webserver to be ready and manually open or refresh your web browswer.

Astro CLI 1.3.0

Release date: July 19, 2022

Deploy a custom Docker image with new --image-name flag

You can now deploy your Astro project with a custom Docker image by running astro deploy --image-name <custom-image>, as long as the image is based on Astro Runtime and is available in a local Docker registry. Customizing your Runtime image lets you securely mount additional files and arguments in your project, which is required for setups such as installing Python packages from private sources.

Using this flag, you can automate deploying custom Runtime images from a CI/CD pipeline. You can also separate your build and deploy workflows in different pipelines.

The --image-name flag is also available for the following local development commands:

  • astro dev start
  • astro dev restart
  • astro dev parse
  • astro dev pytest

For more information about this command, see the CLI command reference.

New token login method for Astro

Astro CLI users can now log into Astro on a machine that does not have access to a browser by running astro login --token-login. This is an alternative to astro login, which automatically opens the Cloud UI in a browser on your machine.

If you run the command with this flag, the CLI provides a link to the Cloud UI that you can manually open in a web browser. You then copy an authentication token from the UI and enter it in the CLI. If you're using a browserless machine with the Astro CLI, this enables you to log in. For a browserless login, you can open the link and copy the token on a separate machine from the one running the Astro CLI.

For more information about this command, see the CLI command reference.

Skip parsing DAGs before deploys

By default, astro deploy automatically parses the DAGs in your Astro project for syntax and import errors. To develop more quickly, you can now configure the Astro CLI to automatically skip parsing DAGs before a deploy by updating one of the following configurations:

  • Add skip_parse: true to your .astro/config.yaml file.
  • Add ASTRONOMER_SKIP_PARSE=true as en environment variable to your local environment or CI/CD pipeline.

For more information on parsing DAGs, see Parse DAGs. For more information about deploying to Astro, see Deploy code.

Additional improvements

  • Upgraded the CLI to Go version 1.18, which includes improvements to both performance and the development experience. See the Go Blog.

Bug fixes

  • Fixed an issue where parsing DAGs during a deploy would kill a local project
  • Fixed an issue where astro dev parse failed on DAGs using the SnowflakeOperator. If you use the SnowflakeOperator, delete .astro/test_dag_integrity_default.py from the tests directory of your Astro project and run astro dev init with the Astro CLI. This command will create a new file in your project that does not have this issue.

Astro CLI 1.2.0

Release date: June 28, 2022

Bug fixes

  • Fixed an issue where astro deploy would kill a running project

Astro CLI 1.1.0

Release date: June 13, 2022

Deployment API keys now work with Deployment commands

You can now run the following commands with a Deployment API key:

  • astro deploy
  • astro deployment list
  • astro deployment logs
  • astro deployment update
  • astro deployment delete
  • astro deployment variable list
  • astro deployment variable create
  • astro deployment variable update

Previously, you could run only the astro deploy command with a Deployment API key. For more information on API keys, see Manage Deployment API keys.

Easier way to determine Deployment ID on Deployment commands

The Astro CLI now follows a new process to determine which Deployment to run a command against. Specifically:

  • The Astro CLI first checks if a Deployment ID is specified as an argument to the command. For example, astro deployment update <deployment-id>.
  • If not found, it checks for a Deployment ID in the ./astro/config.yaml file of your Astro project. In this file, you can set up to one Deployment ID as default. This is an alternative to manually specifying it or using a Deployment API key.
  • If only one Deployment exists in your Workspace, the CLI automatically runs the command for that Deployment without requiring that you specify its Deployment ID.
  • If a Deployment API key is set as an OS-level environment variable on your machine or in a CI/CD pipeline, the CLI automatically runs the command for that Deployment without requiring a Deployment ID.
  • If multiple Deployments exist in your Workspace and a Deployment API key is not found, the CLI will prompt you to select a Deployment from a list of all Deployments in that Workspace.
  • If the Astro CLI doesn't detect a Deployment across your system, it will prompt you to create one.

These changes make it easier to run and automate Deployment-level commands with the Astro CLI. Most notably, it means that you no longer need to specify a Deployment ID in cases where it can be automatically implied by our system.

If your CI/CD pipelines currently define one or more Deployment IDs, you may remove those IDs and their corresponding environment variables as they are no longer required. For up-to-date CI/CD templates, see Automate code deploys with CI/CD.

Bug fixes

  • Fixed an issue where only Workspace Admins could create Deployments

Astro CLI 1.0.1

Release date: June 6, 2022

Bug fixes

  • Fixed an issue where astro deploy, astro dev parse, and astro dev pytest failed for some users

Astro CLI 1.0.0

Release date: June 2, 2022

A shared CLI for all Astronomer users

The Astro CLI is now a single CLI executable built for all Astronomer products. This new generation of the CLI optimizes for a consistent local experience with Astro Runtime as well as the ability to more easily upgrade to Astro from other products hosted on Astronomer.

To establish a shared framework between products, the Astro CLI now uses a single astro executable:

# Before upgrade
astrocloud dev init

# After upgrade
astro dev init

Additionally, some commands have been standardized so that they can be shared between Astro and Astronomer Software users. As part of this change, astro auth login and astro auth logout have been renamed astro login and astro logout:

# Before upgrade
astrocloud auth login

# After upgrade
astro login

For Astro users, these are the only changes to existing CLI functionality. All other commands will continue to work as expected. We strongly recommend that all users upgrade. For instructions, see Migrate from astrocloud to astro.

Possible Breaking Change

If you currently have CI/CD pipelines that install the astrocloud executable of the Astro CLI, we encourage you to update them to use the latest version of astro to ensure reliability. All astrocloud commands will continue to work for some time but will be deprecated by Astronomer soon.

For updated CI/CD examples, see CI/CD.

New Command To Set Astro Project Configurations

You can now use astro config get and astro config set to retrieve and modify the configuration of your Astro project as defined in the .astro/config.yaml file. The configuration in this file contains details about how your project runs in a local Airflow environment, including your Postgres username and password, your webserver port, and your project name.

For more information about these commands, see the CLI command reference.

New Command To Switch Between Astronomer Contexts

You can now use astro context list and astro context switch to show all the Astronomer contexts that you have access to and switch between them. An Astronomer context is defined as a base domain that you can use to access either Astro or an installation of Astronomer Software. A domain will appear as an available context if you have authenticated to it at least once.

This command is primarily for users who need to work in both Astro and Astronomer Software installations. If you're an Astro user with no ties to Astronomer Software, ignore this command. For more information, see the CLI command reference .

For more information about these commands, see the CLI command reference .

Additional improvements

  • Astro CLI documentation has been refactored. You can now find all information about the CLI, including installation steps and the command reference, under the Astro CLI tab.
  • The nonfunctional --update flag has been removed from astro deployment variable create. To update existing environment variables for a given Deployment, use astro deployment variable update instead.

1.5.0 (astrocloud)

Release date: April 28, 2022

New command to update Deployment environment variables

A new astro deployment variable update command allows you to more easily update an existing environment variable by typing a new value directly into your command line or adding the updated variable to a .env file.

This command replaces the —update flag that was previously released with the astro deployment variable create command. For more information, see the Astro CLI command reference.

Additional improvements

  • When you run astro workspace switch, you can now specify a <workspace-id> as part of the command and avoid the prompt to manually select a Workspace
  • You now need to provide an email address only the first time you run astro login. After you run that command once successfully, the Astro CLI will cache your email address in your config.yaml file and not prompt you to enter it again
  • The astro deploy and astro dev start commands will now inform you if there is a new version of Astro Runtime available

Bug fixes

  • Fixed an issue were the astro deployment variable create —load command would fail if the specified .env file had a comment (e.g. # <comment>) in it
  • Fixed an issue were Deployment API keys would not work locally for some users

1.4.0 (astrocloud)

Release date: April 14, 2022

New command to create and update environment variables

astro deployment variable create is a new Astro CLI command that allows you to create and update environment variables for a Deployment on Astro. New environment variables can be loaded from a file (e.g. .env) or specified as inputs to the CLI command itself. If you already set environment variables via a .env file locally, this command allows you to set environment variables on Astro from that file as well. More generally, this command makes it easy to automate creating or modifying environment variables instead of setting them manually via the Cloud UI.

For more information about this command and its options, see the Astro CLI command reference.

New command to list and save Deployment environment variables

You can now list existing environment variables for a given Deployment and save them to a local .env file with a new astro deployment variable list command. This command makes it easy to export existing environment variables for a given Deployment on Astro and test DAGs with them in a local Airflow environment.

For more information about this command and its options, see the Astro CLI command reference.

Additional improvements

  • You can now specify a custom image name in your Astro project's Dockerfile as long as the image is based on an existing Astro Runtime image

1.3.4 (astrocloud)

Release date: April 11, 2022

Additional improvements

  • Improved the performance of astro dev start
  • When you successfully push code to a Deployment via astro deploy, the CLI now provides URLs for accessing the Deployment's Cloud UI and Airflow UI pages.

1.3.3 (astrocloud)

Release date: March 31, 2022

Additional improvements

  • The astro dev start command should now be ~30 seconds faster
  • When astro dev parse results in an error, the error messages now specify which DAGs they apply to
  • If your DAGs don't pass the basic unit test that's included in your Astro project (test_dag_integrity.py ), running them with astro dev pytest will now provide more information about which part of your code caused an error

Bug fixes

  • Fixed an issue where running astro dev parse/pytest would occasionally result in an "orphaned containers" warning
  • Fixed an issue where astro dev parse/pytest would crash when parsing projects with a large number of DAGs
  • Fixed an issue were some docker-compose.override.yml files would cause astro dev parse/pytest to stop working

1.3.2 (astrocloud)

Release date: March 17, 2022

info

Astro CLI 1.3.2 is a direct patch replacement for 1.3.1, which is no longer available for download because it includes a critical bug related to astro dev parse/pytest. If you are currently using Astro CLI 1.3.1, then we recommend upgrading to 1.3.2+ as soon as possible to receive important bug fixes.

Support for identity-based login flow

To better integrate with Astro's identity-based login flow, the CLI now prompts you for your login email after you run astro login. Based on your email, the CLI assumes your Astro Organization and automatically brings you to your Organization's login flow via web browser.

Additional improvements

  • astro deploy now builds and tests only one image per deploy. This should result in improved deployment times in CI/CD pipelines which use this command.
  • The test directory generated by astro dev init now includes more example pytests.

Bug fixes

  • Partially fixed dev parse permission errors on WSL. To fully fix this issue for an Astro project, you must delete the project's existing .astro directory and rerun astro dev init.
  • Fixed an issue where running astro dev parse/pytest while a local Airflow environment was running would crash the Airflow environment. This issue was introduced in Astro CLI 1.3.1, which is no longer available for download.

1.3.0 (astrocloud)

Release date: March 3, 2022

New command to parse DAGs for errors

astro dev parse is a new Astro CLI command that allows you to run a basic test against your Astro project to ensure that essential aspects of your code are properly formatted. This includes the DAG integrity test that is run with astro dev pytest, which checks that your DAGs are able to to render in the Airflow UI.

This command was built to replace the need to constantly run astro dev restart during troubleshooting to see if your DAGs render in the Airflow UI. Now, you can quickly run astro dev parse and see import and syntax errors directly in your terminal without having to restart all Airflow services locally. For more complex testing, we still recommend using astro dev pytest, which allows you to run other custom tests in your project.

For more information about astro dev parse, see the CLI command reference. For more guidance on testing DAGs locally, see Test DAGs locally.

astro deploy parses DAGs by default

To better protect your Deployments from unexpected errors, astro deploy now automatically applies tests from astro dev parse to your Astro project before completing the deploy process. If any of these tests fail, the CLI will not push your code to Astro.

For more information about astro deploy, see CLI command reference.

:::danger Breaking Change

For Deployments running Astro Runtime 4.1.0+, astro deploy will no longer complete the code push to your Deployment if your DAGs contain basic errors. If any files in your Astro project contain these errors, then certain deploys might stop working after you upgrade the Astro CLI to 1.3.0.

To maintain the CLI's original behavior, use astro deploy --force. This command forces a deploy even if errors are detected in your DAGs.

:::

New command to update Deployment configurations

You can now use astro deployment update to update certain configurations for an existing Astro Deployment directly from the Astro CLI. The configurations that you can update are:

  • Deployment name
  • Deployment description
  • Scheduler resources
  • Scheduler replicas
  • Worker resources

This is the same set of configurations that you can modify with the Edit Configuration view in the Cloud UI. For more information on modifying a Deployment, see Configure a Deployment. For more information about this command, see CLI command reference.

1.2.0 (astrocloud)

Release date: February 25, 2022

Deploy to Astro with Deployment API keys for simpler CI/CD

You can now use Deployment API keys to run astro deploy either from the CLI directly or via a CI/CD script. This update simplifies deploying code to Astro via CI/CD.

With an existing Deployment API key, you can set ASTRONOMER_KEY_ID and ASTRONOMER_KEY_SECRET as OS-level environment variables. From there, you can now configure a CI/CD pipeline that:

  • Installs the Astro CLI.
  • Runs astro deploy.

When astro deploy is run, the CLI will now automatically look for and use the Deployment API key credentials that were set as environment variables to authorize and complete a code push.

Previously, any script that automated code pushes to Astro had to include a series of cURL requests to the Cloud API and could not use Deployment API keys to run an Astro CLI command. If your existing CI/CD pipelines still utilize this method, we recommend replacing those commands with an Astro CLI-based workflow. For more information and guiding examples, see CI/CD.

New command to run DAG unit tests with pytest

You can now run custom unit tests for all DAGs in your Astro project with astro dev pytest, a new Astro CLI command that uses pytest, a common testing framework for Python. As part of this change, new Astro projects created via astro dev init now include a tests directory, which includes one example pytest built by Astronomer.

When you run this command, the Astro CLI creates a local Python environment that includes your DAG code, dependencies, and Astro Runtime Docker image. The CLI then runs any pytests in the tests directory and shows you the results of those tests in your terminal. You can add as many custom tests to this directory as you'd like.

For example, you can use this command to run tests that check for:

  • Python and Airflow syntax errors.
  • Import errors.
  • Dependency conflicts.
  • Unique DAG IDs.

These tests don't require a fully functional Airflow environment in order to execute, which makes this Astro CLI command the fastest and easiest way to test DAGs locally.

In addition to running tests locally, you can also run pytest as part of the Astro deploy process. To do so, specify the --pytest flag when running astro deploy. This ensures that your code push to Astro automatically fails if any DAGs do not pass all pytests specified in the tests directory of your Astro project. For more information, see Test DAGs locally with pytest.

New command to view Deployment scheduler Logs

If you prefer to troubleshoot DAGs and monitor your Deployments from the command line, you can now run astro deployment logs, a new Astro CLI command that allows you to view the same scheduler logs that appear in the Logs tab of the Cloud UI.

When you run this command, all scheduler logs emitted by a Deployment over the last 24 hours appear in your terminal. Similarly to the Cloud UI, you can filter logs by log level using command flags. For more information about this command, see the CLI command reference.

New commands to create and delete Deployments on Astro

You can now use the Astro CLI to create and delete Deployments on Astro with two new commands:

  • astro deployment create
  • astro deployment delete

These commands are functionally identical to the Deployment configuration and deletion process in the Cloud UI. For more information, see the CLI command reference.

1.1.0 (astrocloud)

Release date: February 17, 2022

New astro dev restart command to test local changes

For users making quick and continuous changes to an Astro project locally, the Astro CLI now supports a new astro dev restart command. This command makes local testing significantly easier and is equivalent to running astro dev stop followed by astro dev start.

Support for the triggerer in local Airflow environments

The Astro CLI now supports the Apache Airflow triggerer component in a local environment. This means that you can test DAGs that use deferrable operators locally before pushing them to a Deployment on Astronomer. Additionally, triggerer logs appear alongside webserver and scheduler logs when you run astro dev logs.

The triggerer will only be created in local environments running Astro Runtime 4.0.0+.

Additional improvements

  • Postgres has been upgraded from 12.2 to 12.6 for local Airflow environments.

1.0.0 (astrocloud)

Release date: February 3, 2022

Introducing the Astro CLI

The Astro CLI (astrocloud) is now generally available as the official command-line tool for Astro. It is a direct replacement of the previously released ./astro executable.

The Astro CLI sets the foundation for more robust functionality in the future and includes several significant improvements to both the local development experience as well as use cases specific to Astro. These changes are summarized in the following sections.

The Astro CLI can be installed via Homebrew. Commands take the form of:

astro <command> # E.g. `astro dev start`

We strongly recommend that all users install the Astro CLI and delete the ./astro executable from local directories as soon as possible. For guidelines, read Install the Astro CLI. As of February 2022, ./astro will no longer be maintained by our team. With that said, the release of the Astro CLI does not have any impact on your existing Deployments or DAGs.

New authentication flow

The Astro CLI introduces an easy way to authenticate. Instead of requiring that users manually pass authentication tokens, the new CLI consists of a simple, browser-based login process.

Built with refresh tokens, the Astro CLI also does not require that users re-authenticate every 24 hours, as was the case with ./astro. As long as you remain authenticated via the Cloud UI, your session via the Astro CLI will remain valid. You can expect to be asked to re-authenticate only once every few months instead of on a daily basis.

Improved local development

Astro CLI 1.0.0 includes several improvements to the local development experience:

  • You can now run astrocloud dev start with Docker Buildkit enabled. This resolves a common issue where users with Docker Buildkit enabled could not run this command.
  • After running astrocloud dev start, the CLI no shows you the status of the webserver container as it spins up on your local machine. This makes it easier to know whether the Airflow UI is unavailable because the Airflow webserver container is still spinning up.

Additional improvements

  • astrocloud deploy now shows a list of your Deployments in the order by which they were created instead of at random.

1.0.4 (./astro)

Release date: December 9, 2021

Improved example DAGs

The Astro CLI is built to enable developers to learn about, test, automate, and make the most of Apache Airflow both locally and on Astro. To that end, we've updated the CLI with two example DAGs that will be present for all users in the /dags folder that is automatically generated by astro dev init.

The file names are:

  • example-dag-basic.py
  • example-dag-advanced.py

The basic DAG showcases a simple ETL data pipeline and the advanced DAG showcases a series of more powerful Airflow features, including the TaskFlow API, jinja templating, branching and more. Both DAGs can be deleted at any time.

Bug fixes

Fixed a broken documentation link and outdated description in the airflow_settings.yaml file, which you can use to programmatically set Airflow connections, variables, and pools locally.

1.0.3 (./astro)

Release date: November 5, 2021

  • Bug Fix: Fixed an issue where users saw errors related to S3 in webserver logs when running locally (e.g. Failed to verify remote log exists s3:///).

1.0.2 (./astro)

Release date: October 25, 2021

  • Improved help text throughout the CLI

1.0.1 (./astro)

Release date: October 15, 2021

  • This release contains changes exclusively related to the Astro CLI developer experience.

1.0.0 (./astro)

Release date: September 28, 2021

  • Improvement: ./astro dev init now always pulls the latest version of Astro Runtime for new projects. This means that you no longer have to upgrade the CLI in order to take advantage of a new Runtime release. Note that you still need to manually upgrade Runtime for existing projects.
  • Improvement: Updated error messages throughout the CLI to be more clear and useful

0.2.9-beta (./astro)

Release date: September 20, 2021

  • Improvement: Bumped the default Astro Runtime version for new projects to 3.0.2
  • Improvement: You can now use ./astro dev run to run Airflow CLI commands
  • Improvement: You can now use ./astro dev logs to show logs for the Airflow scheduler and webserver when developing locally

0.2.8-beta (./astro)

Release date: August 31, 2021

  • Improvement: Bumped the default Astro Runtime version for new projects to 3.0.0
  • Improvement: Updated help text throughout the CLI
  • Improvement: Projects created with ./astro dev init now include a README file

0.2.7-beta (./astro)

Release date: July 31, 2021

  • Bug Fix: Fixed an issue where users could not push DAGs to Deployments on Astro via the CLI.

0.2.6-beta (./astro)

Release date: July 30, 2021

  • Improvement: You can now run ./astro login without specifying a domain (astronomer.io is always assumed).