The Python package for (pear)allelizing your tasks across multiple CPU threads.


The latest version of Pearpy can be installed with:

pip install pearpy

To stay up to date with Pearpy's releases, visit the official page on PyPi!


  1. Create a Pear() object. This will be a wrapper for all of your multithreaded processes.
  2. Identify the functions on which you would like to paralleilze computation.
  3. Add your tasks to the Pear object. If a potential race condition is detected, an error will be thrown.
  4. Run the paraellelized processes.


from pearpy.pear import Pear

# First function to be parallelized
def t1(num1, num2):
    print('t1: ', num1 + num2)

# Second function to be paralellized
def t2(num):
    print('t2: ', num)

# Create pear object, add threads, and run
pear = Pear()
pear.add_thread(t1, [4, 5])
pear.add_thread(t2, 4)

Race Condition Handling

When multiple threads utilize the same function, Pear will automatically generate locks for each resource. This allows developers to utilize Pear's multithreading without having to worry about inaccurate data caused by race conditions. The following example shows how race conditions are handled:

global_var = 10

# This function reads from and writes to a global variable
def t_duplicated(num):
    print('t_duplicated: ', num + global_var)

# Pear object created with two threads accessing a shared resource
# A race condition is detected and locks are generated
pear = Pear()
pear.add_thread(t_duplicated, 1) # This should return 11 because 1 + 10 = 11
pear.add_thread(t_duplicated, 1) # This should return 12 because global_var is incremented

t_duplicated: 11
t_duplicated: 12

Benchmarks and Tests

Benchmarks can be examined via the make benchmark command. This will display the threaded vs unthreaded runtimes on a set script, along with the percent improvement between the two. Here is an example of what the benchmarks should look like:

3.8507602214813232 s
13.90523624420166 s
Improvement:  361.1036638072611 %
Ran 1 test in 17.757s


To run tests, utilize the make test command. This will output the results of the functions called in the /tests/ script, along with the status of the tests themselves. The console will display 'OK' if the tests are passing.