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       bundle-install - Install the dependencies specified in your Gemfile

       bundle install [--gemfile=GEMFILE]

			[--path PATH] [--system]
			[--without=GROUP1[ GROUP2...]]
			[--local] [--deployment]
			[--standalone[=GROUP1[ GROUP2...]]]

       Install	the  gems  specified in your Gemfile(5). If this is the first time you run bundle
       install (and a Gemfile.lock does not  exist),  bundler  will  fetch  all  remote  sources,
       resolve dependencies and install all needed gems.

       If a Gemfile.lock does exist, and you have not updated your Gemfile(5), bundler will fetch
       all remote sources, but use the dependencies specified  in  the	Gemfile.lock  instead  of
       resolving dependencies.

       If  a  Gemfile.lock does exist, and you have updated your Gemfile(5), bundler will use the
       dependencies in the Gemfile.lock for all gems that you did not update, but will re-resolve
       the  dependencies  of  gems  that you did update. You can find more information about this
       update process below under CONSERVATIVE UPDATING.

	      The location of the Gemfile(5) that bundler should use. This defaults to a  gemfile
	      in the current working directory. In general, bundler will assume that the location
	      of the Gemfile(5) is also the project root, and will look for the Gemfile.lock  and
	      vendor/cache relative to it.

	      The  location  to install the gems in the bundle to. This defaults to the gem home,
	      which is the location that gem install  installs	gems  to.  This  means	that,  by
	      default,	gems  installed  without  a --path setting will show up in gem list. This
	      setting is a remembered option.

	      Installs the gems in the bundle to the system location. This overrides any previous
	      remembered use of --path.

	      A space-separated list of groups to skip installing. This is a remembered option.

	      Do  not  attempt	to  connect  to rubygems.org, instead using just the gems already
	      present in Rubygems' cache or in vendor/cache. Note  that  if  a	more  appropriate
	      platform-specific gem exists on rubygems.org, it will not be found.

	      Switches	bundler's defaults into deployment mode. Do not use this flag on develop-
	      ment machines.

	      Create a directory (defaults to bin) containing an executable that runs in the con-
	      text  of	the bundle. For instance, if the rails gem comes with a rails executable,
	      this flag will create a bin/rails executable that  ensures  that	all  dependencies
	      used come from the bundled gems.

       --shebang ruby-install-name
	      Uses  the  ruby  executable  (usually ruby) provided to execute the scripts created
	      with --binstubs. For instance, if you use --binstubs with --shebang jruby, all exe-
	      cutables will be created to use jruby instead.

	      Make  a  bundle  that  can work without Ruby Gems or Bundler at runtime. It takes a
	      space separated list of groups to  install.  It  creates	a  bundle  directory  and
	      installs	the  bundle  there.  It  also generates a bundle/bundler/setup.rb file to
	      replace Bundler's own setup.

	      Apply the Rubygems security policy named policy, where policy is one  of	HighSecu-
	      rity, MediumSecurity, LowSecurity, or NoSecurity. For more detail, see the Rubygems
	      signing documentation, linked below in SEE ALSO.

	      Do not update the cache in vendor/cache with the newly bundled gems. This does  not
	      remove  any  existing  cached  gems,  only  stops the newly bundled gems from being
	      cached during the install.

	      Do not print progress information to stdout. Instead, communicate  the  success  of
	      the install operation via exit status code.

       Bundler's  defaults  are  optimized  for  development. To switch to defaults optimized for
       deployment, use the --deployment flag. Do not  activate	deployment  mode  on  development
       machines, as it will cause in an error when the Gemfile is modified.

       1.  A Gemfile.lock is required.

	   To  ensure  that  the same versions of the gems you developed with and tested with are
	   also used in deployments, a Gemfile.lock is required.

	   This is mainly to ensure that you remember to check	your  Gemfile.lock  into  version

       2.  The Gemfile.lock must be up to date

	   In  development, you can modify your Gemfile(5) and re-run bundle install to conserva-
	   tively update your Gemfile.lock snapshot.

	   In deployment, your Gemfile.lock should be up-to-date with changes made in  your  Gem-

       3.  Gems are installed to vendor/bundle not your default system location

	   In  development, it's convenient to share the gems used in your application with other
	   applications and other scripts run on the system.

	   In deployment, isolation is a more important default. In addition, the user	deploying
	   the	application  may  not  have  permission to install gems to the system, or the web
	   server may not have permission to read them.

	   As a result, bundle install --deployment installs gems to the vendor/bundle	directory
	   in the application. This may be overridden using the --path option.

       By default, bundler installs gems to the same location as gem install.

       In  some cases, that location may not be writable by your Unix user. In that case, bundler
       will stage everything in a temporary directory, then ask you for  your  sudo  password  in
       order to copy the gems into their system location.

       From your perspective, this is identical to installing them gems directly into the system.

       You  should  never  use sudo bundle install. This is because several other steps in bundle
       install must be performed as the current user:

       o   Updating your Gemfile.lock

       o   Updating your vendor/cache, if necessary

       o   Checking out private git repositories using your user's SSH keys

       Of these three, the first two could theoretically be performed by chowning  the	resulting
       files  to  $SUDO_USER.  The third, however, can only be performed by actually invoking the
       git command as the current user. Therefore, git gems are  downloaded  and  installed  into
       ~/.bundle rather than $GEM_HOME or $BUNDLE_PATH.

       As  a  result, you should run bundle install as the current user, and bundler will ask for
       your password if it is needed to put the gems into their final location.

       By default, bundle install will install all gems in all groups in your Gemfile(5),  except
       those declared for a different platform.

       However,  you  can  explicitly  tell  bundler  to  skip installing certain groups with the
       --without option. This option takes a space-separated list of groups.

       While the --without option will skip installing the gems in the specified groups, it  will
       still  download	those  gems and use them to resolve the dependencies of every gem in your

       This is so that installing a different set of groups on another machine (such as a produc-
       tion  server)  will  not  change the gems and versions that you have already developed and
       tested against.

       Bundler offers a rock-solid guarantee that the third-party code you are running in  devel-
       opment  and  testing  is  also the third-party code you are running in production. You can
       choose to exclude some of that code in different  environments,	but  you  will	never  be
       caught flat-footed by different versions of third-party code being used in different envi-

       For a simple illustration, consider the following Gemfile(5):

	   source "https://rubygems.org"

	   gem "sinatra"

	   group :production do
	     gem "rack-perftools-profiler"

       In this case, sinatra depends on any version of Rack (>=  1.0,  while  rack-perftools-pro-
       filer depends on 1.x (~> 1.0).

       When  you run bundle install --without production in development, we look at the dependen-
       cies of rack-perftools-profiler as well. That way, you do not spend all your time develop-
       ing  against Rack 2.0, using new APIs unavailable in Rack 1.x, only to have bundler switch
       to Rack 1.2 when the production group is used.

       This should not cause any problems in practice, because we do not attempt to  install  the
       gems  in  the  excluded	groups,  and  only  evaluate as part of the dependency resolution

       This also means that you cannot include different versions of the same  gem  in	different
       groups,	because  doing so would result in different sets of dependencies used in develop-
       ment and production. Because of the vagaries of the dependency  resolution  process,  this
       usually	affects  more  than  just the gems you list in your Gemfile(5), and can (surpris-
       ingly) radically change the gems you are using.

       Some options (marked above in the OPTIONS section) are remembered between calls to  bundle
       install, and by the Bundler runtime.

       For  instance,  if  you	run  bundle  install  --without test, a subsequent call to bundle
       install that does not include a --without flag will remember your previous choice.

       In addition, a call to Bundler.setup will not attempt to make the  gems	in  those  groups
       available on the Ruby load path, as they were not installed.

       The settings that are remembered are:

	      At  runtime,  this remembered setting will also result in Bundler raising an excep-
	      tion if the Gemfile.lock is out of date.

       --path Subsequent calls to bundle install will install gems to  the  directory  originally
	      passed  to --path. The Bundler runtime will look for gems in that location. You can
	      revert this option by running bundle install --system.

	      Bundler will update the executables every subsequent call to bundle install.

	      As described above, Bundler will skip the gems specified by --without in subsequent
	      calls  to bundle install. The Bundler runtime will also not try to make the gems in
	      the skipped groups available.

       When you run bundle install, Bundler will persist the full names and versions of all  gems
       that you used (including dependencies of the gems specified in the Gemfile(5)) into a file
       called Gemfile.lock.

       Bundler uses this file in all subsequent calls to bundle install,  which  guarantees  that
       you always use the same exact code, even as your application moves across machines.

       Because	of  the  way  dependency  resolution  works,  even  a seemingly small change (for
       instance, an update to a point-release of a dependency of a gem in  your  Gemfile(5))  can
       result in radically different gems being needed to satisfy all dependencies.

       As a result, you SHOULD check your Gemfile.lock into version control. If you do not, every
       machine that checks out your repository (including your production  server)  will  resolve
       all  dependencies again, which will result in different versions of third-party code being
       used if any of the gems in the Gemfile(5) or any of their dependencies have been updated.

       When you make a change to the Gemfile(5) and then run bundle install, Bundler will  update
       only the gems that you modified.

       In  other words, if a gem that you did not modify worked before you called bundle install,
       it will continue to use the exact same versions of all dependencies as it used before  the

       Let's take a look at an example. Here's your original Gemfile(5):

	   source "https://rubygems.org"

	   gem "actionpack", "2.3.8"
	   gem "activemerchant"

       In  this  case, both actionpack and activemerchant depend on activesupport. The actionpack
       gem depends on activesupport 2.3.8 and rack ~> 1.1.0, while the activemerchant gem depends
       on activesupport >= 2.3.2, braintree >= 2.0.0, and builder >= 2.0.0.

       When  the  dependencies are first resolved, Bundler will select activesupport 2.3.8, which
       satisfies the requirements of both gems in your Gemfile(5).

       Next, you modify your Gemfile(5) to:

	   source "https://rubygems.org"

	   gem "actionpack", "3.0.0.rc"
	   gem "activemerchant"

       The actionpack 3.0.0.rc gem has a number of new dependencies, and updates  the  activesup-
       port dependency to = 3.0.0.rc and the rack dependency to ~> 1.2.1.

       When  you run bundle install, Bundler notices that you changed the actionpack gem, but not
       the activemerchant gem. It evaluates the gems currently being used to satisfy its require-

       activesupport 2.3.8
	      also used to satisfy a dependency in activemerchant, which is not being updated

       rack ~> 1.1.0
	      not currently being used to satify another dependency

       Because	you  did  not explicitly ask to update activemerchant, you would not expect it to
       suddenly stop working after updating actionpack. However, satisfying the new activesupport
       3.0.0.rc dependency of actionpack requires updating one of its dependencies.

       Even  though  activemerchant  declares  a very loose dependency that theoretically matches
       activesupport 3.0.0.rc, bundler treats gems in your Gemfile(5) that have not changed as an
       atomic  unit together with their dependencies. In this case, the activemerchant dependency
       is treated as activemerchant 1.7.1 + activesupport 2.3.8, so bundle  install  will  report
       that it cannot update actionpack.

       To  explicitly  update actionpack, including its dependencies which other gems in the Gem-
       file(5) still depend on, run bundle update actionpack (see bundle update(1)).

       Summary: In general, after making a change to the Gemfile(5) , you should first try to run
       bundle  install, which will guarantee that no other gems in the Gemfile(5) are impacted by
       the change. If that does not work, run bundle update(1) bundle-update.1.html.

       o   Gem install docs: http://docs.rubygems.org/read/chapter/2

       o   Rubygems signing docs: http://docs.rubygems.org/read/chapter/21

					    March 2013				BUNDLE-INSTALL(1)
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