# Output Destinations¶

Note

Output destinations control where results are stored – like an email versus a download link. You can use output formats, which control how the results are stored, in conjunction with output destinations.

For example, with destination='email@example.com' you might use format='geotiff' or format='json'. Both would send emails; the emails would have links to download data in GeoTIFF versus JSON format.

When calling compute, you can pick the destination for the results using the destination argument.

If you don’t need to supply any options for the destination, you can pass the destination name as a string:

>>> two = wf.Int(1) + 1


If you would like to provide more destination options, you pass the destination as a dictionary:

>>> two = wf.Int(1) + 1
>>> two.compute(destination={"type": "email", "subject": "My Computation is Done"})


Note that when passing the destination as a dictionary, it must include a type key corresponding to the desired destination.

## Destination Options¶

The following is a list of the available options for each destination. The keys in the destination dictionary must match the keys listed here.

Shorthand: "download"

Download (the default) stores a result (in any format) and gives you a link to download it. The link is valid for 10 days after job completion, then the data is automatically deleted. Download is good for getting results back locally, whether to continue using results in Python (with the pyarrow format) or save results to disk (with formats like geotiff).

• No options

#### Examples¶

>>> two = wf.Int(1) + 1
1
b'1'


### Email¶

Shorthand: "email"

#### Options¶

• subject: the subject of the email (string, default “Your job has completed”). Always prefixed with Workflows:.

• body: the body of the email (string, default “Your Workflows job is done.”)

#### Compatible Formats¶

• All formats. However, widely-used formats like JSON or GeoTIFF usually make the most sense for email. With formats like MsgPack and especially PyArrow, recipients would have to write code to parse the data, instead of clicking the download link and getting a file they can easily work with.

#### Examples¶

>>> two = wf.Int(1) + 1
>>> two.compute(destination="email", format="json")

>>> two = wf.Int(1) + 1
>>> two.compute(destination={"type": "email", "subject": "My Computation is Done"}, format="json")