Welcome to The Hitchhiker’s Guide to Python. This guide is currently under heavy active development. If you’d like to help, fork us on GitHub!
Hitchhiker's Guide to Python « late.am I first heard about The Hitchhiker’s Guide to Python at PyCodeConf a few months ago. It’s a fantastic idea: open source, community-driven documentation on how to do Python right: everything from how to learn Python, to how to write idiomatic code, to how to distribute your projects, to surveys of best-of-breed open source projects and libraries you can build projects and applications on top of. Many many thanks to Kenneth Reitz for creating and maintaining the project, which is hosted at GitHub.
Audio Podcasts from PyCon 2009 ShowMeDo's Learning Path Tutorials Setting Up Python Beginning Python Programming Intermediate Python Python for Strong Pythonistas Full Projects in Python pyGame for Python Games Python 3.0 Introduction Scientific Python Programming Python GUI Programming Beginner Python Web Programming Beginner Django Programming Python IDEs and Tools New Stuff Create Python GUIs using HTML Online Videos from PyCon 2009 Functional Testing of GUI Applications Metaclasses in Five Minutes Easy AI with Python by Richard Hettinger Generator Tricks for Systems Programmers A Curious Course on Coroutines and Concurrency Monads in Python Python 3.0 Tutorial Short Intro to Python by Alex Martelli
Last update: April 05, 2014 11:48 AM April 05, 2014 Daniel Greenfeld Beginner's Guide to PyCon 2014 New to Python and/or conferences and attending the upcoming PyCon 2014 in Montreal, Canada?
Every Python programmer had to learn the language at one time, and started out as a beginner. Beginners make mistakes. This article highlights a few common mistakes, including some I made myself. Beginner's mistakes are not Python's fault, nor the beginner's. They're merely a result of misunderstanding the language.
Lesson 10 - File I/O Introduction Last lesson we learnt how to load external code into our program. Without any introduction (like what I usually have), let's delve into file input and output with normal text files, and later the saving and restoring of instances of classes. (Wow, our lingo power has improved greatly!) Opening a file To open a text file you use, well, the open() function.
File Management in Python - Python Introduction The game you played yesterday uses files to store game saves. The order you placed yesterday was saved in a file.