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---------- TradeDangerous Copyright (C) Oliver "kfsone" Smith, July 2014 REQUIRES PYTHON 3.4 OR HIGHER. ---------- [For recent changes see CHANGES.txt] #What is Trade Dangerous? TradeDangerous is set of powerful trading tools for Elite Dangerous, organized around one of the most powerful trade run optimizers (TRO) available. The TRO is a heavy hitter that can calculate complex routes with multiple-stops while taking into account the profits you make along the route. The price data in TradeDangerous is either manually entered (by you) or crowd sourced (e.g. [http://www.davek.com.au/td](http://www.davek.com.au/td)). #What can it do for me? You're in a ship with 8 cargo spaces that can make 8.56 ly per jump; you're willing to make upto 2 jumps between stations, and we want to see how much money we can make if in 2 trade stops (hops). trade.py run --credits 5000 --capacity 8 --ly-per 8.56 --jumps 2 --hops 2 If we ran this, TD would search the galaxy for trade runs. But it could take us days to reach some of them. So lets say we're currently at Kummer City in the Andere system. trade.py run --from "andere/kummer city" --credits 5000 --capacity 8 --ly-per 8.56 --jumps 2 --hops 2 (The above represents a single line) That's a lot to type. TD is designed to support laziness when it comes to typing, so it allows for all kinds of short-cuts. trade.py ru --fr and/kumm find a station matching 'kumm' in a system matching 'and' --cr 5k 'k', 'm' and 'b' are recognized suffixes --cap 8 8 units of cargo --ly 8.56 maximum distance *per jump* --ju 2 maximum 2 jumps The default for hops is 2, so I didn't have to include it. You can also use "=" to connect an option with its values: trade.py ru --fr=and/kumm --cr=5k --cap=8 --ly=8.56 --ju=2 With the data at the time I write this, this produces: ANDERE/Kummer City -> ANDERE/Malzberg Vision ANDERE/Kummer City: 6 x Titanium, 2 x Polymers, G 224-46/Lorrah Dock: 7 x Coltan, 1 x Lepidolite, ANDERE/Malzberg Vision +8,032cr (502/ton) This tells us our overall route (line #1), what load to pick up from the first station, what to sell it for and pick up at the second stop and where to finish and unload for our final profit. Note that it could have just told us to pick up 6 Titanium (the max we could afford) or 8 Copper (the highest profit we could fill up with), Instead, TD crunched hard numbers and maximized the earnings of every cargo space AND credit. ##TIP: Last stop Consider the last hop of a route as "best dumping ground". It is the only step TD doesn't think about "what next", so it's possible to arrive at a station that doesn't have much (or anything) worth buying. To avoid this, it's worth asking TD for 1 or 2 additional hops. trade.py ru --fr=and/kumm --cr=6.2k --cap=8 --ly=8.56 --ju=2 --hops 5 ANDERE/Kummer City -> G 224-46/Lorrah Dock ANDERE/Kummer City: 7 x Titanium, 1 x Copper, G 224-46/Lorrah Dock: 8 x Coltan, ANDERE/Maury Terminal: 2 x Indium, 4 x Titanium, 1 x Copper, 1 x Aluminium, G 224-46/Lorrah Dock: 8 x Bertrandite, ANDERE/Maury Terminal: 4 x Indium, 4 x Titanium, G 224-46/Lorrah Dock +26,540cr (663/ton) Malzberg was a great place to sell, but not such a great waypoint. ##TIP: Earn as you go TD takes into account the money you make along a trip (see --margin), in the 5 hop route we see the cargo loads changing as TD sees you becoming able to afford more expensive-but-profitable wares. This is another reason it can pay to ask for more hops than you intend to make. ##How do I get there? While one of TD's sub-commands, "nav", can help with that: trade.py nav and/kumm --via g224-46 andere --ly=8.56 System JumpLy ----------------- ANDERE 0.00 LTT 14542 6.16 G 224-46 3.71 LTT 14542 3.71 ANDERE 6.16 We can also just ask TD to give us more detail with our trade run using the "--show-jumps" option or it's short-cut "-J": ANDERE/Kummer City -> ANDERE/Malzberg Vision ANDERE/Kummer City: 6 x Titanium, 2 x Polymers, Jump ANDERE -> LTT 14542 -> G 224-46 G 224-46/Lorrah Dock: 7 x Coltan, 1 x Lepidolite, Jump G 224-46 -> LTT 14542 -> ANDERE ANDERE/Malzberg Vision +8,032cr (502/ton) ##Getting more (or less) detail All TD commands can be asked more or less detail using either "--detail" (short-cut -v) or "--quiet" (short-cut -q). These are incremental, so "-vvv" or "-v v v" ask for 3 levels of increase, "-qq" asks for 2 levels of quiet. trade.py run --fr And/Kum --cr 5k --cap 8 --ly 8.56 -J -vv ANDERE/Kummer City -> ANDERE/Malzberg Vision (score: 8035.649800) Load from ANDERE/Kummer City (1.18Kls, BMk:N, Pad:L, Shp:Y, Out:Y, Ref:Y): 6 x Titanium 803cr vs 1,306cr, 20 days vs 53 days 2 x Polymers 76cr vs 280cr, 20 days vs 53 days Jump ANDERE, 6.16ly -> LTT 14542, 3.71ly -> G 224-46 Unload at G 224-46/Lorrah Dock (729ls, BMk:N, Pad:M) => Gain 3,426cr (428.25cr/ton) => 8,426cr Load from G 224-46/Lorrah Dock (729ls, BMk:N, Pad:M): 7 x Coltan 1,132cr vs 1,735cr, 53 days vs 8 days 1 x Lepidolite 428cr vs 813cr, 53 days vs 8 days Jump G 224-46, 3.71ly -> LTT 14542, 6.16ly -> ANDERE Unload at ANDERE/Malzberg Vision (493ls, BMk:N, Pad:L, Shp:Y, Out:Y, Ref:Y) => Gain 4,606cr (575.75cr/ton) => 13,032cr ---------------------------------------------------------------------------- Finish at ANDERE/Malzberg Vision (493ls, BMk:N, Pad:L, Shp:Y, Out:Y, Ref:Y) gaining 8,032cr (502cr/ton) => est 13,032cr total There's a lot going on here: . Fine detail about stations (distance from star, has black market, etc), . "score" tells us how TD ranked this based on factors such as total gain, supercruise distances, number of jumps, etc, . Expected purchase/sale costs and rough data age (some crowd-sourced data can appear to be very old if it hasn't changed), . How much we expect to gain each hop and the cr/ton we make, Most users tend to use the in-game route planner and prefer the cleaner "--summary" presentation: trade.py run --fr And/Kum --cr 5k --cap 8 --ly 8.56 -vv --summary ANDERE/Kummer City -> ANDERE/Malzberg Vision (score: 8035.649800) Load from ANDERE/Kummer City (1.18Kls, BMk:N, Pad:L, Shp:Y, Out:Y, Ref:Y): 6 x Titanium 803cr vs 1,306cr, 20 days vs 53 days 2 x Polymers 76cr vs 280cr, 20 days vs 53 days Expect to gain 3,426cr (428.25cr/ton) Load from G 224-46/Lorrah Dock (729ls, BMk:N, Pad:M): 7 x Coltan 1,132cr vs 1,735cr, 53 days vs 8 days 1 x Lepidolite 428cr vs 813cr, 53 days vs 8 days Expect to gain 4,606cr (575.75cr/ton) ---------------------------------------------------------------------------- Finish at ANDERE/Malzberg Vision (493ls, BMk:N, Pad:L, Shp:Y, Out:Y, Ref:Y) gaining 8,032cr (502cr/ton) => est 13,032cr total ##It's been a long time... So you installed TD and you got crazy and you asked it to calculate 150 hops for you, and there was silence. If you specify the "--progress" option it'll tell you what's going on. #TradeDangerous: Setup At the moment, the primary interface to TradeDangerous' goodness is through a command line tool, "trade.py". I've built TD in a modular, open source way so that other programmers can use it to power their own tools; hopefully tools with web or graphical interfaces. For instructions on how to get setup with TD see the wiki at: [http://bitbucket.org/kfsone/tradedangerous/wiki/](http://bitbucket.org/kfsone/tradedangerous/wiki/) and click the "Setup Guide" link. #Command Line Options TD functionality is broken up into "sub-commands". For instance, when we refer to the `update` command, we mean `trade.py update …`. If you run `trade.py` without any commands or options, it will give you a list of the sub-commands available. You can find out more details about a specific command, such as 'local', by typing: trade.py local --help Each command has a number of optional/required arguments that can be specified. Optional arguments are denoted by a keyword that starts with one or two dashes (`--from`, `-S`). The difference between long and short versions? Readability. You can also 'stack' short versions, for example `update -F -G -A` can be written as `update -FGA` There are "switches" which turn a feature on or off, such as `--detail` which makes the command more verbose or --quiet` which makes it less noisy. Other options are "parameters" which take a value, for example `--from Sol` would state the starting location for a command. You can write these as `--param value` or `--param=value`. You can often get away with just the first couple of letters, e.g. `--cr` for `--credits`. In the list below, you'll see `--detail` and `-v` listed together. This indicates that `-v` is the short-form for `--detail`. ##Filing under D for Default You can store preferred/default arguments/options in text files called "fromfiles". Each command automatically looks for a file called ".tdrc_<command>", so for the shipvendor command it looks for ".tdrc_shipvendor". Note the leading '.'. You can also specify your own "fromfiles". See "Fromfiles" below for more details. ##Basic Usage: trade.py command arguments ###Common Options: These can be used with ALL TD commands --detail -v Increases the amount of detail given when showing routes or running the checklist system. Each use increases the detail, i.e. "-v -v" will give you more detail than just "-v". Short version stacks, e.g. "-v -v -v" is the same as "-vvv" --quiet -q Reduces the verbosity of the program. For example, trade.py -qq cleanup Will run the command with no output unless an error occurs. NOTE: --detail and --quiet are mutually exclusive. --debug -w Gives some additional information on what TD is doing while running, each use increases the verbosity: i.e. --debug --debug is more verbose. Short version is stackable, e.g. "-w -w -w" or "-www" ###Sub Commands: For additional help on a specific command, such as 'update' use trade.py run … Calculates a trade run trade.py update … Provides a way to enter/update price data for a station trade.py nav … Calculates a route between two systems trade.py import … Reads prices from a file and loads them into the cache trade.py buy … Finds places to buy a given item/ship trade.py sell … Finds places to sell a given item trade.py trade … Reports on trades from one station to another trade.py market Summarizes the market at a specific station trade.py station View, add, update or delete station data trade.py local … Lists systems (and optionally, stations) in the vicinity of a given system trade.py rares … Helps to find rare items. trade.py olddata … Lists old data ###Advanced Commands: trade.py buildcache Rebuilds the cache (data/TradeDangerous.db) trade.py export … Exports data from the db to .csv files trade.py station … Query, add, update or remove stations ##RUN sub-command: This command provides the primary trade run calculator functionality (it provides the functionality of the older TradeDangerous versions prior to 3.1) ###Ship/Trade options: --capacity N --cap N Maximum items you can carry on each hop. --credits N --cr N How many credits to start with, where N can be an exact number or can use a suffix such as 20k for 20,000, 2.5m for 2.5 million or 1.25b for 1.25 billion e.g. --credits 20000 --credits 20k --credits 15.2m --ly-per N.NN --ly N.NN Maximum distance your ship can jump between systems at full capacity. NOTE: You can increase your range by selling your weapons. e.g. --ly-per 19.1 --ly-per 3 --empty-ly N.NN --emp N.NN DEFAULT: same as --ly-per How far your ship can jump when empty (used by --start-jumps) --limit N DEFAULT: 0 If set, limits the maximum number of units of any cargo item you will buy on any trade hop, in case you want to hedge your bets or be a good economy citizen. e.g. --capacity 16 --limit 8 --insurance N DEFAULT: 0 --ins N How many credits to hold back for insurance purposes e.g. --insurance 1000 --ins 5000 --ins 1.2m --margin N.NN DEFAULT: 0.01 At the end of each hop, reduce the profit by this much (0.02 = 2%), to allow a margin of error in the accuracy of prices. e.g. --margin 0 (no margin) --margin 0.01 (1% margin) ###Route options: --from <station or system> Lets you specify the starting station e.g. --from @Asellus/Beagle2 --fr beagle2 --fr asellusprim --to <station or system> Lets you specify the final destination. If you specify a station, it will finish at that exact station. If you specify a system, it will try all the stations in the target system. e.g. --to Beagle2 --to lhs64 --shorten" (requires --to) Will show routes with fewer hops than the maximum if they produce a better gpt e.g. --to Beagle2 --hops 4 --shorten --towards <goal system> Builds a route that tries to shorten the distance from your origin and goal. Destinations that would increase the distance are ignored. Tries to avoid routes that go backwards or detour. If you want to avoid multiple visits in the same system, use --unique. e.g. --from iBootis --to LiuBese --loop Look for routes which loop back on themselves within the given number of hops, but it may also find shorter routes. e.g. --from iBootis --loop --loop --hops 4 (looks for 2, 3 and 4 hop loops) --loop-int N -li N Will require a minimum of N hops before visiting the same station. e.g. --from iBootis --loop-int 3 --via <station or system> Lets you specify a station that must be between the second and final hop. Requires that hops be at least 2. e.g. --via Enterprise --via Chango --hops N DEFAULT: 2 Maximum number of hops (number of cargo pickups) e.g. --hops 8 --jumps-per N --jum N DEFAULT: 2 Limit the number of systems jumped to between each station e.g. -jumps-per 5 --direct Assumes a single hop and doesn't worry about travel between source and destination. e.g. --from achenar --to lave --direct --start-jumps N -s N Considers stations from systems upto this many jumps from your specified start location. --from beagle2 --ly-per 7.56 --empty 10.56 -s 2 --end-jumps N -e N Considers stations from systems upto this many jumps from your specified destination (--to). --to lave -e 3 (find runs that end within 3 jumps of lave) ###Filter options: --max-days-old N.NN -MD N.NN Filters out price data that exceeds a specified age in days e.g. --max-days-old 7 (data less than a week old) -MD=2 (data less than 2 days old) --gain-per-ton credits --gpt credits Only consider trades which generate at least this much profit per ton of cargo traded. Be aware that this can prevent TD from finding highly profitable routes that would require you to take a drop in profit to reach, so you may want to consider using this in conjunction with --start-jumps or --end-jumps. e.g. --gpt 1200 --gpt 1.5k --max-gain-per-ton credits --mgpt credits DEFAULT: 10,000 Sets an upper threshold on the maximum profit/ton that TD will believe. This is a way to avoid bad data. e.g. --mgpt 2000 --mgpt 2k --supply N Only consider purchases where the station has this many units of the item in supply, e.g. --supply 1000 --demand N Only consider sales at stations which have this much demand for the given item, NOTE: The demand column is rarely populate, so using this option will hide the majority of available trade data from the optimizer. e.g. --demand 5000 (only show places users have entered a demand >= 5000) --pad-size SML? --pad SML? -p Limit results to stations that match one of the pad sizes specified. --pad ML? (medium, large, or unknown only) -p ML? (medium, large, or unknown only) --pad ? (unknown only) --pad L (large only, ignores unknown) --no-planet Require stations to be in space. --planetary YN? --pla YN? Limit result to stations with one of the specified planetary attribute. --pla Y? (on planet or unknown) --pad ? (unknown only) --pla N (in space only, equals --no-planet) --black-market --bm Only consider stations that have a black market. --ls-penalty N.NN --lsp N.NN DEFAULT: 0.5 Reduces the score of routes by this percentage for every 1000ls you have to travel to stations, which helps prioritize routes with a shorter supercruise time. e.g. --ls-penalty 2.5 --lsp=0 (disables this feature) --ls-max N DEFAULT: 0 Filter stations by their distance-to-star. Stations for which distance-to-star is known that have a distance above this will not be considered for trading. e.g. --ls-max 10000 --ls-m 32000 --prune-score N.NN DEFAULT: 0 After a number of hops (controlled by --prune-hops), eliminate a percentage of the routes from the lowest up by score. NOTE: This can speed up long run calculations, but it can also cause you to miss gold-mines that are a just a few hops away… e.g. --prune-score 12.5 Removes the bottom 1/8th of (12.5%) of routes --prune-score 50 Only keep the upper 50% of routes --prune-hops N DEFAULT: 3 Being applying "--prune-score" from this hop onward. Set 0 to disable. NOTE: This can speed up long run calculations, but it can also cause you to miss gold-mines that are a just a few hops away… e.g. --prune-hop 4 --prune-score 22.5 --avoid ITEM/SYSTEM/STATION --avoid AVOID,AVOID,…,AVOID --av ITEM/SYSTEM/STATION --av AVOID,AVOID,…,AVOID Excludes the item/system/station matching the name from the database e.g. --avoid Gold --avoid Aulin --avoid Enterprise --avoid prise --av gold,aulin,enterprise,anderson --unique --uni Only show routes which do not visit any station twice ###Other options: --summary Uses a slightly different format for showing trade routes, especially useful for longer routes in conjunction with -vvv --progress -P Show progress updates as TD calculates the route --show-jumps -J Describe route between each hops --routes N DEFAULT: 1 Shows the top N routes; --checklist --check Walks you through the purchases, sales and jumps of your route. Note: More verbose when used with --detail --x52-pro --x52 OMFG Output the current step of the checklist on your X52 Pro MFD. Is that some sweetness or what? ##TRADE sub-command: Lists trades between two stations. Specify `-v`, `-vv`, or `-vvv` for more data. trade.py trade [-v | -vv | -vvv] <from station> <to station> ###Examples: trade.py trade "sol/daedalus" "groom/frank" Item Profit Cost --------------------------------------- Superconductors 1,331 6,162 Indium 1,202 5,394 Beryllium 1,021 8,051 Gold 1,004 9,276 Silver 838 4,631 … trade.py trade "sol/daedalus" "groom/frank" -v Item Profit Cost Supply Demand SrcAge DstAge ------------------------------------------------------------------------------- Superconductors 1,331 6,162 1,229,497 621,964 1.17 2.37 Indium 1,202 5,394 1,397,354 683,398 1.17 2.37 Beryllium 1,021 8,051 68,181 529,673 1.17 2.37 … trade.py trade "sol/daedalus" "groom/frank" -v -vv Item Profit Cost AvgCost Buying AvgBuy Supply Demand SrcAge DstAge ---------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------- Superconductors 1,331 6,162 6461 7493 6813 1,229,497 621,964 1.17 2.37 Indium 1,202 5,394 5640 6596 5961 1,397,354 683,398 1.17 2.37 Beryllium 1,021 8,051 7998 9072 8404 68,181 529,673 1.17 2.37 Gold 1,004 9,276 9212 10280 9600 82,951 938,765 1.17 2.37 ##UPDATE sub-command: For maintenance of your local prices database. The default is to walk you through a list of all the prices known for the station. You can either hit enter or type the correction. Alternatively, if you specify one of the editing switches, it will put the prices for a given station into a text file and let you edit it with your favorite editor. trade.py update ###Options: --gui -G Enables the new built-in GUI. --front -F [With --gui/-G] If ED is running in windowed mode, keeps the TD gui infront of of the ED window. --window-x nnn, --window-y nnn -wx nnn, -wy nnn [With --gui/-G] Lets you position the update window. Use negative values to anchor to the right/bottom of the screen. e.g. trade.py update -GF -wx=-220 -wy=200 --height nnn -H nnn [With --gui/-G] Specifies the default heigh tof the update window. --all -A Shows all items including those not currently available at the station. --use-demand -D Enables editing of the "demand" column. --editor <executable name or path> e.g. --editor "C:\Program Files\WibbleEdit\WibbleEdit.exe" Saves the prices in a human-readable format and loads that into an editor. Make changes and save to update the database. --timestamps -T [With text editor only] Exposes the "timestamp" column. --force-na -0 Changes the default demand/supply to be "n/a". CAUTION: "n/a" indicates that the item is either not bought or not sold at this station, and TD will ignore it accordingly. --sublime --subl Like "--editor" but finds and uses the Sublime Text editor (2 and 3). You can use "--editor" to tell it exactly where the editor is located if it fails to find it. --notepad --note Like "--editor" but uses notepad as the editor. --npp Like "--editor" but tries to use Notepad++ as the editor. NOTE: You will have to exit notepad++ completely before trade is able to process the changes you have made. --vim Like "--editor" but tries to use the VI iMproved editor. Mostly applies to Linux, Mac and Cygwin/Git installs. ###Examples: trade.py update "aulin enterprise" --notepad trade.py update chango --subl --supply trade.py update anderson --editor "C:\Program Files\Microsoft Office\WordPad.exe" trade.py update wcm --timestamps trade.py update --sup --time --zero aulin aka: trade.py update --sub -T0 aulin ##IMPORT sub-command and plugins: Provides mechanisms for loading data, epsecially price data, into the local database, using either "import" or "merge" modes. Both modes operate on a station-by-station basis: you can import data for a single station or every station. For instance, if you "updated"d a station and there was an error importing it, your data is saved as "prices.last". Edit this file, correct the errors and then "import" it, rather than having to re-enter all of the data. ###Import Mode (default): - Overwrites local data even if the import data is older, - Items are removed from stations when there is an explicit "0 0" entry or there is no entry for the item at the station in the import file. ###Merge Mode (--merge): - Items are only imported if they are newer than the local data, - Items are removed from stations only when there is an explicit "0 0" entry that is newer than the local data. ###Plugins: TD also supports the concept of an "import plugin". These are user-contributed extensions to TD that will fetch data from a 3rd party, such as Maddavo's Market Share, and populate the local database with that information. (see http://www.davek.com.au/td/) Plugins are specified with the "-P" option and can have their own options, not listed here, with the "-O" option. See "-O=help" for a list of the options provided by a particular plugin. ###Options: trade.py import [-q | -v] [--ignore-unknown] [--reset-all] [filename | url | -P <plugin> -O <options>] filename Specifies the name of the file to load e.g. import.prices url Specifies web address to retrieve the data from e.g. http://kfs.org/td/prices ####".prices" import mode options: --ignore-unknown -i Any systems, stations, categories or items that aren't recognized by this version of TD will be reported but import will continue. Unrecognized stations in the ".prices" file, or an import, will have a placeholder station entry automatically created for them. Note: When the cache is rebuilt, these stations will be lost, so you may need to add the "-i" flag to the buildcache command. --merge-import --merge -M Existing data is only overwritten by entries from the .prices file that have a newer timestamp and data is only removed if there is an explicit entry in the file with 0 demand/supply prices. --reset-all CAUTION: DANGER ELITE ROBINSON Deletes all existing prices from the database. ####Plugin options: --plug <plugin> -P <plugin> Specifies a plugin to use instead of the default .prices importer, By default "TD" comes with a plugin that supports Maddavo's Market Share (http://www.davek.com.au/td/) e.g. -P maddavo --option <option> --option <option1>,<option2>,...<optionN> -O <option>,... Passes options to a plugin. e.g. -O left,right -O help ##MADDAVO's "import" plugin: Maddavo's Market Share is a 3rd party Elite Dangerous crowd sourcing project that gathers system, station, item and other data. This is the recommended way for TradeDangerous users to get their data. The "maddavo" plugin provides a simple way to fetch and import updates from Maddavo's site. To take maximum advantage of Maddavo's services, you should consider using "-O csvs" periodically. ###Basic usage: trade.py import -P maddavo This will check for and import new data from Maddavo's site. If you have newer data of your own, it will not be overwritten. trade.py import -P maddavo -O csvs Starts by checking for new Systems, Stations, ShipVendors, etc, listed in the ".csv" files Maddavo makes available. Then imports prices. ###Options (-O): csvs: Merges all supported .CSVs (Systems, Stations, ShipVendors, RareItems) and implies "exportcsv". systems: Merge maddavo's System data into local db, stations: Merge maddavo's Station data into local db, shipvendors: Merge maddavo's ShipVendor data into local db, exportcsv: Regenerate System and Station .csv files after merging System/Station data. csvonly: Stop after importing CSV files, no prices, skipdl: Skip doing any downloads. force: Process prices even if timestamps suggest there is no new data. use3h: Force download of the 3-hours .prices file use2d: Force download of the 2-days .prices file usefull: Force download of the full .prices file ##Elite Dangerous Mobile API import plugin: Frontier provides an API for their mobile app. This can be used to report accurate information about your currently docked station such as market prices, shipyard, and other station information. The "edapi" plugin provides a way to accurately import this information into your prices file and optionally report the market prices to EDDN. ###Basic usage: trade.py import --plug edapi This will query the API for information abotu your currently docked station and import any market prices and shipyard information available. You will be prompted to enter any missing station information. trade.py imp -P edapi -O eddn This will do the same thing, but also post your market, shipyard, and outfitting modules to EDDN. trade.py imp -P edapi -O test=tmp/profile.20160707_202255.json This will load a API-response from the given file and work with that instead of querying to the companion API. If the EDDN option is also given, it will use the "test" schema instead of the production one and print out the sent message(s). ###Options (-O): csvs: Merge shipyards into ShipVendor.csv. edcd: Call the EDCD plugin first (see below). eddn: Post market, shipyard and outfitting to EDDN. name: Do not obfuscate commander name for EDDN submit. save: Save the API response (tmp/profile.YYYYMMDD_HHMMSS.json). test: Test the plugin with a json file (test=[FILENAME]). warn: Ask for station update if a API<->DB diff is encountered. ##Elite Dangerous netLog parser import plugin: Elite Dangerous writes a logfile which includes the name and position data of the system you are in. This plugin tries to extract these information and store it in the database. In order do find the log files, the environment variable "FDEVLOGDIR" must be set to the correct path. Take a look at 'scripts/README.txt' how the varibale "TRADEDIR" is set and just do it for "FDEVLOGDIR". - Q: And how do I find the correct path? - A: Yeah, well, that depends on your installation. Take a look at the **NetLog** entry from the [Frontier support FAQ](https://support.frontier.co.uk/kb/faq.php?id=108) ###Basic usage: trade.py import --plug netlog This will parse all found netlog files and adds new systems to the database. trade.py import --plug netlog -O last This will parse the newest netlog file and adds new systems to the database. trade.py imp -P netlog -O show This will parse all found netlog files but will only display the new systems without adding them to the database. trade.py imp -P netlog -O date=2016-01,last This will parse the newest netlog file from January 2016 and adds new systems to the database. The date given can be given in the form [YY]YY[-MM[-DD]]. Year is mandatory in 2- or 4-digit form, month and day are optional 2-digits, separator is the hyphen "-". ###Options (-O): last: Only parse the last (newest) netLog file. date: Only parse netLog files from date, format=[YY]YY[-MM[-DD]]. show: Only show the system name and position. Don't update the DB. (All options can be combined.) ##Elite Dangerous Journal parser import plugin: Elite Dangerous writes a journal-file which includes system and station data. This plugin tries to extract these information and store them in the database. In order do find the log files, the environment variable "FDEVJRNDIR" must be set to the correct path. Take a look at 'scripts/README.txt' how the varibale "TRADEDIR" is set and just do it for "FDEVJRNDIR". - Q: And how do I find the correct path? - A: The journal files are written into the user's Saved Games folder, eg, for Windows: `C:\Users\[User Name]\Saved Games\Frontier Developments\Elite Dangerous` ###Basic usage: trade.py import --plug journal This will parse all found journal files and adds new systems/stations to the database and maybe update some station data. trade.py import --plug journal -O last This will parse the newest journal file and adds new systems/stations to the database and maybe update some station data. trade.py imp -P journal -O show This will parse all found journal files but will only display new systems and stations without adding them to the database. trade.py imp -P journal -O date=2017-05,last This will parse the newest journal file from May 2017 and adds new systems/stations to the database and maybe update some station data. The date given can be given in the form [YY]YY[-MM[-DD]]. Year is mandatory in 2- or 4-digit form, month and day are optional 2-digits, separator is the hyphen "-". ###Options (-O): last: Only parse the last (newest) Journal file. date: Only parse Journal files from date, format=[YY]YY[-MM[-DD]]. show: Only show the system or station. Don't update the DB. (All options can be combined.) ##Elite Dangerous Community Developers (EDCD) import plugin: In the provided API for their mobile app Frontier sends IDs. These IDs are unique and could be used to map the FDevIDs to internal database names (or IDs). This plugin synchronises the FDevIDs (from EDCD) with the TD database, which should help the EDAPI (and the included EDDN) to be more accurate. ###Basic usage: trade.py import --plug edcd This does nothing. trade.py imp -P edapi -O csvs This will download all three (shipyard, commodity, outfitting) FDevIDs CSV-files and import them into the database. ###Options (-O): local: Use local EDCD CSV-files. shipyard: Download and process EDCD shipyard.csv commodity: Download and process EDCD commodity.csv outfitting: Download and process EDCD outfitting.csv csvs: Download and process all EDCD CSV-files. ##MARKET sub-command: Lists items bought / sold at a given station; with --detail (-v) also includes the average price for those items. trade.py market <station> [--buy | --sell] [--detail] ###Options: station Name of the station to list, e.g. "paes/ramon" or "ramoncity", --buy -B List only items bought by the station (listed as 'SELL' in-game) --sell -S List only items sold by the station (listed as 'BUY' in-game) --detail -v Once: includes average prices Twice: include demand column and category headings ###Examples: trade.py market --buy ramoncity Item Buying ------------------------------ Hydrogen Fuel 90 Clothing 221 Domestic Appliances 417 Food Cartridges 35 … trade.py market --buy --sell ramoncity -v Item Buying Avg Age/Days Selling Avg Supply Age/Days ------------------------------------------------------------------------------------- +CHEMICALS Hydrogen Fuel 90 100 0.01 94 102 74,034H 0.01 +CONSUMER ITEMS Clothing 221 361 0.01 237 238 1,706M 0.01 Domestic Appliances 417 582 0.01 437 436 1,022M 0.01 +FOODS Food Cartridges 35 125 0.01 45 50 32,019H 0.01 … ##NAV sub-command: Provides details of routes without worrying about trade. By default, if given a ship, it uses the maximum dry range of the ship. Use `--full` if you want to restrict to routes with a full cargo hold. trade.py nav [-q | -v] [--ly-per] from to [--avoid] [--stations] [--no-planet | --planetary YN?] ###Options: --ly-per N.NN Constrains jumps to a maximum ly distance --ly-per 3.2 --avoid place Produces a route that does not fly through place. If place is a station, the system it is in will be avoided. --via PLACE[,PLACE,...] Require specified systems/stations to be en-route (in order). --stations -S Lists stations at each stop --refuel-jumps N --ref N Specify the maximum consecutive systems which do not have stations you can pass through. For example "--ref 1" would require every jump on the route have a station. "--ref 2" would require that you not make more than one stationless jump after another. --pad-size SML? -p ?SML Specify pad size required for a station to be listed or considered for refuelling stops. Specify one or all pad sizes you are want, DEFAULT: ?SML e.g. --pad-size=ML -p ?SL (unknown, small or large) --no-planet Require stations to be in space. --planetary YN? --pla YN? Limit result to stations with one of the specified planetary attribute. --pla Y? (on planet or unknown) --pad ? (unknown only) --pla N (in space only, equals --no-planet) from Name of the starting system or a station in the system, to Name of the destination system or a station in the system, ###Examples: trade.py nav mok/be v7/me --ly 8.56 System JumpLy --------------------- MOKOSH 0.00 LTT 15449 6.23 V774 HERCULIS 4.90 > trade.py nav mok/be v7/me --ly 8.56 -vv --stations Action System JumpLy Stations DistLy DirLy / Station StnLs Age/days BMkt Pad Itms ----------------------------------------------------------------------- Depart MOKOSH 0.00 2 0.00 10.73 / Bethe Station 2,500 - ? ? 67 / Lubin Orbital ? - ? ? 67 Via LTT 15449 6.23 9 6.23 4.90 / Barry Terminal 21 - ? ? 54 / Binet Port 14 - No ? 54 / Bose Station 53 - ? ? 53 … Arrive V774 HERCULIS 4.90 2 11.13 0.00 / Lazutkin Colony 704 - ? ? 0 / Mendel Mines 473 - ? ? 61 ('DirLy' is the direct distance left to the destination) ##LOCAL sub-command: Provides details of local stations without worrying about trade. By default, if given a ship, it uses the maximum dry range of the ship. Use `--full` if you want to restrict to systems with a full cargo hold. trade.py local [-q | -v] [--ly N.NN] system ###Options: --ly N.NN Constrains local systems to a maximum ly distance --ly 20.0 --pad-size SML? --pad SML? -p Limit stations to those that match one of the pad sizes specified. --pad ML? (medium, large, or unknown only) -p ML? (medium, large, or unknown only) --pad ? (unknown only) --pad L (large only, ignores unknown) --no-planet Require stations to be in space. --planetary YN? --pla YN? Limit result to stations with one of the specified planetary attribute. --pla Y? (on planet or unknown) --pad ? (unknown only) --pla N (in space only, equals --no-planet) --stations Limit results to systems which have stations --trading Limit stations to those which which have markets or trade data. --shipyard Limit stations to those known to have a shipyard. --black-market --bm Limit stations to those known to have a black market. --outfitting Limit stations to those known to have outfitting. --rearm Limit stations to those known to rearm. --refuel Limit stations to those known to refuel. --repair Limit stations to those known to repair. -v Show stations + their distance from star -vv (or -v -v or --detail --detail) Include count of items at station system Name of the system or a station in the system, ###Examples: trade.py local mokosh --ly 6 System Dist ------------------ MOKOSH 0.00 GRANTHAIMI 2.24 LHS 3333 5.54 > trade.py local mokosh --ly 6 -v System Dist / Station Dist Age/days BMkt Pad ------------------------------------------------------------------ MOKOSH 0.00 / Bethe Station 2500ls 8.27 N M / Lubin Orbital ? 0.85 Y L GRANTHAIMI 2.24 / Parmitano Colony ? 5.88 ? ? LHS 3333 5.54 Mokosh/Bethe Station is 2500ls from its star, the data is 8 days old, there is no black market, and the largest pad size is Medium. Lubin Orbital's distance is not known, the data is less than a day old, it has a black market, and it has Large pads. Parmitano Colony distance unknown, data nearly 6 days old, the black market status is unknown as is the pad size. Adding detail ('-vv' or '-v -v' or '--detail --detail') would add a count of the number of items we have prices for at each station. trade.py local LAVE --trading --ly 4 -vv System Dist / Station StnLs Age/days Mkt BMk Shp Pad Itms ----------------------------------------------------------- LAVE 0.00 / Castellan Station 2.34K 2.57 Yes No No Med 37 / Lave Station 299 7.79 Yes Yes Yes Lrg 33 / Warinus 863 7.76 Yes Yes No Med 38 DISO 3.59 / Shifnalport 284 0.57 Yes Yes Yes Lrg 34 LEESTI 3.91 / George Lucas 255 0.58 Yes Yes Yes Lrg 52 / Kolmogorov Hub 2.96K 1.61 Yes Yes No Med 53 ##STATION sub-command: This command can be used to add a new station: trade.py station --add "i bootis/nowhere port" trade.py station -a "i bootis/nowhere port" --ls 123 --pad m Or it can be used to delete a station: trade.py station --remove "i bootis/nowhere port" trade.py station -rm "i bootis/nowhere port" Or it can be used to update the ls-from-star, pad-size, or blackmarket flags of an existing station: trade.py station --update "i bootis/nowhere port" --pad=L --ls-from-star=123 --black-market=N trade.py station -u "i bootis/nowhere port" --pad L --ls 123 --bm=N It can also be used to show some basic data about a given station: trade.py station -v i bootis/chango Station Data: System….: I BOOTIS (#10438 @ -22.375,34.84375,4.0) Station…: Chango Dock (#1288) Also here.: Maher Stellar Research Stn/Ls….: 1,095 B/Market..: Yes Pad Size..: Lrg Prices….: 33 Price Age.: 6.77 days Best Buy..: (Buy from this station) Tea* @ 1,217cr (Avg Sell 1,570cr) Coffee* @ 1,047cr (Avg Sell 1,369cr) Fish* @ 296cr (Avg Sell 482cr) Best Sale.: (Sell to this station) Marine Equipment* @ 4,543cr (Avg Buy 3,937cr) Crop Harvesters* @ 2,568cr (Avg Buy 1,997cr) Domestic Appliances* @ 714cr (Avg Buy 445cr) This shows that 'Tea' is a star buy at this station: it is being sold by the station for 1217cr but the average selling price is 1570 credits. A star trade (indicated by '*') is at least 10% better than the average trading price for that commodity. ##BUY sub-command: Finds stations that are selling / where you can buy, a named list of items or ships. trade.py buy [-q | -v] [--supply N] [-P | -S] [--limit] [--near N] [--ly-per N] [--avoid PLACES] [--pad-size SML?] [--black-market | --bm] [--one-stop | -1] [--no-planet | --planetary YN?] category|item [category|item category|item,category|item,category|item …] ship [ship ship,ship …] ###Options: --supply N --quantity N Show stations known to have >= Q units of supply. --supply 23 --quant 23 --limit N Limit how many results re shown --limit 5 --near system --near station Only considers stations within reach of the specified system. --near chango --ly N.N Sets the range of --near (requires --near) --near chango --ly 10 --avoid <system|station>[,<system|station>,...] Don't show entries for the specified systems/stations e.g. --avoid sol --avoid ross154 --avoid abrahamlincoln,marshigh --no-planet Require stations to be in space. --planetary YN? --pla YN? Limit result to stations with one of the specified planetary attribute. --pla Y? (on planet or unknown) --pad ? (unknown only) --pla N (in space only, equals --no-planet) --black-market --bm Only consider stations known to have a black market. --pad-size SML? --pad SML? -p Limit results to stations that match one of the pad sizes specified. --pad ML? (medium, large, or unknown only) -p ML? (medium, large, or unknown only) --pad ? (unknown only) --pad L (large only, ignores unknown) --one-stop -1 When multiple items or ships are listed, only lists stations which have all of them. --lt credits --gt credits Specify min (gt) and max (lt) credit cost for items e.g. --gt 100 --lt 1.2k --price-sort -P Keeps items sorted by price when using --near (otherwise items are listed by distance and then price) --supply-sort -S Sorts items by supply available first and then price ###Example: trade.py buy --near achenar food (finds all items in food category) trade.py buy --near achenar foodcart (finds food cartridges) trade.py buy asp trade.py buy --near achenar food,clothing,scrap --one-stop trade.py buy --near achenar type6,type7 -1 ##SELL sub-command: Looks for stations buying the specified item. trade.py sell [-q | -v] [--demand N] [-P] [--limit] [--near N] [--ly-per N] [--avoid PLACES] [--pad-size SML?] [--black-market | --bm] [--no-planet | --planetary YN?] [--lt N] [--gt N] [--price-sort | -P] item ###Options: --demand N --quantity N Requires that the demand level be unknown or at least this value, --demand 23 --quant 23 --limit N Limit how many results re shown --limit 5 --near system --near station Only considers stations within reach of the specified system. --near chango --ly N.N Sets the range of --near (requires --near) --near chango --ly 10 --avoid <system|station>[,<system|station>,...] Don't show entries for the specified systems/stations e.g. --avoid sol --avoid ross154 --avoid abrahamlincoln,marshigh --black-market --bm Only consider stations known to have a black market. --pad-size SML? --pad SML? -p Limit results to stations that match one of the pad sizes specified. --pad ML? (medium, large, or unknown only) -o ML? (medium, large, or unknown only) --pad ? (unknown only) --pad L (large only, ignores unknown) --no-planet Require stations to be in space. --planetary YN? --pla YN? Limit result to stations with one of the specified planetary attribute. --pla Y? (on planet or unknown) --pad ? (unknown only) --pla N (in space only, equals --no-planet) --lt credits --gt credits Specify min (gt) and max (lt) credit prices for items e.g. --gt 100 --lt 1.2k --price-sort -P Keeps items sorted by price when using --near (otherwise items are listed by distance and then price) ##EXPORT sub-command: This command generates the CSV data files of the current database. It defaults to export all (except the price) tables and overwrites the files in the data directory. **CAUTION:** If you have changed any CSV file and didn't rebuild the database, they will be lost. Use the `buildcache` command first to rebuild the database. trade.py export [-q | -v] [--path PATH] [--tables TABLE[,TABLE,…] | --all-tables ] [--delete-empty] ###Options: --path PATH Specify the save location of the CSV files. Defaults to './data' --tables TABLE[,TABLE,…] -T TABLE[,TABLE,…] Specify a comma separated list of tablenames to export. --all-tables Include the price tables for export. --delete-empty Delete CSV files without content. ###Examples: trade.py export --path misc Using database './data/TradeDangerous.db' Export Table 'Added' to 'misc/Added.csv' Export Table 'Category' to 'misc/Category.csv' Export Table 'Item' to 'misc/Item.csv' Export Table 'Ship' to 'misc/Ship.csv' Export Table 'ShipVendor' to 'misc/ShipVendor.csv' Export Table 'Station' to 'misc/Station.csv' Ignore Table 'StationBuying' Ignore Table 'StationItem' Ignore Table 'StationSelling' Export Table 'System' to 'misc/System.csv' Export Table 'Upgrade' to 'misc/Upgrade.csv' Export Table 'UpgradeVendor' to 'misc/UpgradeVendor.csv' trade.py export -T System,Station Using database './data/TradeDangerous.db' Export Table 'Station' to 'data/Station.csv' Export Table 'System' to 'data/System.csv' ##RARES sub-command: This command looks for known rare items within the space around a specified system. trade.py rare [-q] <system> [--ly N.NN] [--limit N] [--price-sort] [--reverse] ###Options: <system> System to center search on e.g. Lave @Sol --ly N.NN DEFAULT: 42 Maximum distance to search from center system. e.g. --ly 0 (unlimited) --ly 21.2 --limit N Maximum number of results to show e.g. --limit 10 --reverse -r Reverse the order, can be used with "--ly" and "--limit" to find the furthest-away rares --away N.NN --from SYSTEM1 --from SYSTEM2 … --from SYSTEMN Limits results to systems that are at least a given distance away from additional systems. e.g. trade.py rare --ly 160 sol -r --away 140 --from lave Shows systems starting at 160ly or less from sol, but that are also 140ly or more from lave. trade.py rare --ly 160 sol -r --away 140 --from lave --from xihe As above but also compares for <= 140ly from xihe --pad-size SML? --pad SML? -p Limit results to stations that match one of the pad sizes specified. --pad ML? (medium, large, or unknown only) -o ML? (medium, large, or unknown only) --pad ? (unknown only) --pad L (large only, ignores unknown) --no-planet Require stations to be in space. --planetary YN? --pla YN? Limit result to stations with one of the specified planetary attribute. --pla Y? (on planet or unknown) --pad ? (unknown only) --pla N (in space only, equals --no-planet) --legal --illegal Only list items known to be either legal or illegal. --price-sort -P Sort by price rather than proximity --quiet -q Don't include the header lines ###Examples: trade.py rare sol --ly 10 Station Rare Cost DistLy Alloc ------------------------------------------------------------------------ ALPHA CENTAURI/Hutton Orbital Centauri Mega Gin 3,319 4.38 7 trade.py rare @neto --ly 50 --price --limit 5 Station Rare Cost DistLy Alloc ----------------------------------------------------------------------------- XIHE/Zhen Dock Xihe Biomorphic Companions 4,482 48.10 7 VEGA/Taylor City Vega Slimweed 2,398 33.44 0 LFT 1421/Ehrlich Orbital Void Extract Coffee 2,357 26.45 0 ALTAIR/Solo Orbiter Altairian Skin 489 39.78 18 V1090 HERCULIS/Kaku Plant Herculis Body Rub 160 37.33 20 Finding where to take a rare from Bast: trade.py rare bast --ly 180 -r --limit 4 Station Rare Cost DistLy Alloc StnLs Pad ------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------ DELTA PHOENICIS/Trading Post Delta Phoenicis Palms 412 179.42 17 3,743 Lrg DEURINGAS/Shukor Hub Deuringas Truffles 1,892 174.22 0 ? Lrg HR 7221/Veron City HR 7221 Wheat 415 173.57 0 ? Lrg ANY NA/Libby Orbital Any Na Coffee 1,790 170.32 11 ? ? #Fromfiles: Options in a can A "fromfile" is a plain text file with TD command line options. For instance, you could create a file for each ship specifying the --ly, --cap, --empty, etc. You specify a fromfile on the command line by prefixing the filename with a '+' So if you want to read "sidewinder.tdf" you would type trade.py nav +sidewinder.tdf Of course, that's a lot to type, and we're trying to be lazy, so just go ahead and call the file "sw" :) trade.py nav +sw ##Contents of a fromfile A fromfile is simple: each line must correspond to one position on the command line. So, "--empty-ly 30" becomes *two lines* while "--ly=20" is one. --empty-ly 30 --ly=20 ##Default defaults: .tdrc files Each TD command automatically looks for a file called ".tdrc_<command>", e.g. ".tdrc_shipvendor". Note the leading dot. If this file exists, the options are read at the start of the command line. So if you have the following .tdrc_nav --empty-ly 30 --ly=20 -v and you type: trade.py nav sol waruts -vv -ly=21 TD will behave as though you gave the command line: trade.py nav --empty-ly 30 --ly=20 -v sol waruts -vv --ly=21 Which is equivalent to: trade.py nav --empty-ly 30 sol waruts -vvv --ly=21 #Adding or Changing Price Data ##Experimental GUI in 6.0 As of v6.0 I've added an experimental GUI for updating prices. I'm still working out some of the issues, in particular you currently have to manually size and scroll the window. To use it, simply type: trade.py update Aulin or whichever station you need to update. While it is in experimental status, you'll be asked to provide an extra switch. To **save** your changes, click the window's close button, *don't* alt-f4 or command-q. To **remove** an item, set the 'paying' and 'asking' values to 0 To **navigate** * Use tab/shift-tab to cycle through cells * Use up/down arrows to move between rows * Press ENTER to move to the first column of the next line To **add** items to a station, use the "-A" switch and leave the items you don't want empty. ##Other ways of editing Price Data TradeDangerous uses a human-readable text format for price information. This is designed to closely resemble what we see in the market screens in-game. To edit the data for a single station, use the `update` sub-command, e.g. trade.py update --notepad beagle2 This will open notepad with the data for Aulin, which will look something like: @ I BOOTIS/Beagle 2 Landing + Chemicals Explosives 50 0 ? - Hydrogen Fuels 19 0 ? - Mineral Oil 100 0 ? - Pesticides 21 0 ? - + Consumer Items Clothing 300 0 ? - Consumer Tech 1112 1111 ? 30L "@" lines specify a system/station. "+" lines specify a category. The remaining lines are items, such as Explosives 50 0 ? - The fields used to populate items are: * `<item name>` * `<sale price>` (how much the station pays) * `<buying price>` (how much the station charges) * `<demand>` ('?' means "we don't care") * `<stock>` ('-' means "not available") So you can see the only item this station is selling is Consumer Tech, which the station wants 1111 credits for. The demand wasn't recorded (we generally aren't interested in demand levels since E:D doesn't seem to use them) and the items wasn't available for purchase *from* the station. TD will use the 'stock' values to limit how many units it can buy. For example, if you have money to buy 30 units from a station but the `.prices` data says only 10 are available, TD only tell you to buy 10 units and it will fill the rest of your hold up with other stuff. Demand and Stock both take a "supply level" value which is either "?", "-" or the number of units followed by the level: L for Low, M for Medium, H for High or ? for "don't care". ? - 1L 23M 3402H 444? Best Practice: * Leave demand as ?, neither E:D or TD use it * Stock quantities over 10k are usually irrelevant; you may leave them as ?, For more details of the .prices format, see the wiki page: [https://bitbucket.org/kfsone/tradedangerous/wiki/Price%20Data](https://bitbucket.org/kfsone/tradedangerous/wiki/Price%20Data) NOTE: The order items are listed within their category is saved between edits, so if you switch "Explosives" and "Hydrogen Fuels" and then save it, they will show that way when you edit this station again. See `trade.py update -h` for more help with the update command. #That's nice, but I'm a programmer and I want to … TradeDangerous is organized into modules, the key of which are: * trade.tradedb.TradeDB * Presents the main database API; it loads stations, systems, ships, items and provides query APIs for these. * trade.tradeenv.TradeEnv * Container for a bag of "properties" used across TD, such as debug level. * trade.tradecalc.TradeCalc * The best profit calculator * trade.tradeexcept.TradeExcept * Exception definitions * trade.mfd & trade.mfd.saitek * Multi-function display wrappers * trade.commands.commandenv.CommandEnv * Arg-parsing variant of TradeEnv * trade.commands.parsing * Helpers for creating argument lists for sub-commands * trade.commands.exceptions * Exceptions for sub-commands * trade.formatting: * Helper classes for presenting result sets Minimalist usage example: import trade tdb = trade.TradeDB() This creates a TradeDB instance using all-default parameters. It will take a while to complete because it loads the /entire/ database. You can override the environment by passing a "TradeEnv", which itself can be initialized with an argparse namespace or by passing default overrides: import tradeenv # Defaulted: tdenv = TradeEnv() # Use with argparse to use command-line switches for defaults tdenv = TradeEnv(my_parser.parse()) # Override defaults directly tdenv = TradeEnv(debug=1, detail=2) import tradedb tdb = tradedb.TradeDB(tdenv) Construction of a wholly-default TradeDB can take a while because it loads a lot of data that you often probably won't need. You can speed it up by disabling the bulk of this with: tdb = TradeDB(tdenv, loadTrades=False) If you subsequently need this data, call tdb.loadTrades() As of TD 6.0 you should need to load this data less and less. A lot of work went into refactoring the SQLite DB and introducing more "lazy loading" by functions like `TradeCalc.getBestHops()`. When TradeDB and TradeCalc do not currently provide built-in queries for the information you need, you can revert to the SQL Database with the `TradeDB.query()` and `TradeDB.fetch_all()` commands.