PyCharm 2020.2 Help

Disabling and enabling inspections

Some inspections may report problems that you currently do not want to see. In this case, you can disable or suppress them.

When you disable an inspection, you turn it off. It means that the code analysis engine stops searching project files for the problem that this inspection is designed to detect. Note that when you disable an inspection, you disable it in the current inspection profile; it remains enabled in other profiles.

To partly disable an inspection for particular types of files, use the scope settings.

Disable inspections

Disable an inspection in the settings

  1. In the Settings/Preferences dialog Ctrl+Alt+S, select Editor | Inspections.

  2. Locate the inspection you want to disable, and clear the checkbox next to it.

  3. Apply the changes and close the dialog.

You can quickly disable a triggered inspection directly in the editor.

Disable an inspection in the editor

  1. Place the caret at the highlighted line and press Alt+Enter (or click the Intention action icon to use the intention action).

  2. Click the arrow next to the inspection you want to disable, and select Disable inspection.

Disable an inspection in the Results tool window

  1. In the Inspection Results tool window (after running code analysis), right-click the inspection you want to disable and select Disable inspection.

  2. Click the Filter resolved items icon to hide the disabled inspection alerts.

Suppress inspections

When you suppress an inspection, the code analysis engine doesn't highlight the problem found by this inspection in the specific piece of code (class, method, field, or statement). You can also suppress all inspections in the current class.

Suppress an inspection in the editor

  1. Place the caret at the highlighted line and press Alt+Enter (or click the Intention action icon to use the intention action).

  2. Click the arrow next to the inspection you want to suppress, and select the necessary suppress action.

    Suppressing an inspection in the editor
  3. PyCharm adds a special comment for the corresponding piece of code.

    Suppressing comment

    See more noinspection comments.

    Alternatively, you can use noqa comments to suppress individual inspections.

    NOQA suppressing comment

    In the comment line, you can specify flake8 error codes and pycodestyle.py error codes.

Suppress an inspection in the Results tool window

  • In the Inspection Results tool window (after running code analysis), right-click the inspection you want to suppress and select the necessary suppress action.

    Suppressing inspection in the Inspection Results tool window

    The reported problems are grouped by type, so you can evaluate and suppress all inspections of the same type.

Change the highlighting level for a file

  • By default, PyCharm highlights all detected code problems. Hover the mouse over the widget in top-right corner of the editor and select another level from the Highlight list:

    • None: turn highlighting off.

    • Syntax: highlight syntax problems only.

    • All Problems: (default) highlight syntax problems and problems found by inspections.

    Changing highlighting level for a file
  • You can also change the highlighting level from the main menu. Select Code | Configure Current File Analysis .

Suppressing comments

  • # noinspection PyPep8

  • # noinspection PyPep8Naming

  • # noinspection PyTypeChecker

  • # noinspection PyAbstractClass

  • # noinspection PyArgumentEqualDefault

  • # noinspection PyArgumentList

  • # noinspection PyAssignmentToLoopOrWithParameter

  • # noinspection PyAttributeOutsideInit

  • # noinspection PyAugmentAssignment

  • # noinspection PyBroadException

  • # noinspection PyByteLiteral

  • # noinspection PyCallByClass

  • # noinspection PyChainedComparsons

  • # noinspection PyClassHasNoInit

  • # noinspection PyClassicStyleClass

  • # noinspection PyComparisonWithNone

  • # noinspection PyCompatibility

  • # noinspection PyDecorator

  • # noinspection PyDefaultArgument

  • # noinspection PyDictCreation

  • # noinspection PyDictDuplicateKeys

  • # noinspection PyDocstringTypes

  • # noinspection PyExceptClausesOrder

  • # noinspection PyExceptionInheritance

  • # noinspection PyFromFutureImport

  • # noinspection PyGlobalUndefined

  • # noinspection PyIncorrectDocstring

  • # noinspection PyInitNewSignature

  • # noinspection PyInterpreter

  • # noinspection PyListCreation

  • # noinspection PyMandatoryEncoding

  • # noinspection PyMethodFirstArgAssignment

  • # noinspection PyMethodMayBeStatic

  • # noinspection PyMethodOverriding

  • # noinspection PyMethodParameters

  • # noinspection PyMissingConstructor

  • # noinspection PyMissingOrEmptyDocstring

  • # noinspection PyNestedDecorators

  • # noinspection PythonAsciiChar

  • # noinspection PyNoneFunctionAssignment

  • # noinspection PyOldStyleClasses

  • # noinspection PyPackageRequirements

  • # noinspection PyPropertyAccess

  • # noinspection PyPropertyDefinition

  • # noinspection PyProtectedMember

  • # noinspection PyRaisingNewStyleClass

  • # noinspection PyRedeclaration

  • # noinspection PyRedundantParentheses

  • # noinspection PySetFunctionToLiteral

  • # noinspection PySimplifyBooleanCheck

  • # noinspection PySingleQuotedDocstring

  • # noinspection PyStatementEffect

  • # noinspection PyStringException

  • # noinspection PyStringFormat

  • # noinspection PySuperArguments

  • # noinspection PyTrailingSemicolon

  • # noinspection PyTupleAssignmentBalance

  • # noinspection PyTupleItemAssignment

  • # noinspection PyUnboundLocalVariable

  • # noinspection PyUnnecessaryBackslash

  • # noinspection PyUnreachableCode

  • # noinspection PyUnresolvedReferences

  • # noinspection PyUnusedLocal

  • # noinspection ReturnValueFromInit

  • # noinspection PyAsyncCall

  • # noinspection PyTestParametrized

  • # noinspection SpellCheckingInspection

Last modified: 11 September 2020