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Python Module of the Week

Python Module of the Week
The Python Module of the Week series, or PyMOTW, is a tour of the Python standard library through short examples. This is version 1.132, last updated Aug 31, 2014 to cover the ConfigParser module. Download Download version 1.132, including all source files with examples and HTML versions of the documentation. There is also a PDF of this entire document available for download. Translations Several translations are in process. Recent Blog Posts PyMOTW: The Book2/23/2011PyMOTW: The Book I am excited to announce the impending release of The Python Standard Library By Example, a book…Book Galleys3/2/2011Book Galleys My publisher arranged to send physical copies of *The Python Standard Library By Example* so I could bring…

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virtualenvwrapper 2.9 — virtualenvwrapper v2.9 documentation virtualenvwrapper is a set of extensions to Ian Bicking’s virtualenv tool. The extensions include wrappers for creating and deleting virtual environments and otherwise managing your development workflow, making it easier to work on more than one project at a time without introducing conflicts in their dependencies. Features¶ Organizes all of your virtual environments in one place.Wrappers for managing your virtual environments (create, delete, copy).Use a single command to switch between environments.Tab completion for commands that take a virtual environment as argument.User-configurable hooks for all operations (see Per-User Customization).Plugin system for more creating sharable extensions (see Extending Virtualenvwrapper). Introduction¶

(the eff-bot guide to) The Standard Python Library [home] [track changes (rss)] Based in part on over 3,000 newsgroup articles written by Python veteran Fredrik Lundh since 1995, this book provides brief descriptions and sample scripts for all standard modules in the Python 2.0 library. For more information on the book and the print editions, see (the eff-bot guide to) The Standard Python Library. Code Like a Pythonista: Idiomatic Python In this interactive tutorial, we'll cover many essential Python idioms and techniques in depth, adding immediately useful tools to your belt. There are 3 versions of this presentation: ©2006-2008, licensed under a Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike (BY-SA) license. My credentials: I am

Python Extension Packages for Windows by Christoph Gohlke, Laboratory for Fluorescence Dynamics, University of California, Irvine. This page provides 32- and 64-bit Windows binaries of many scientific open-source extension packages for the official CPython distribution of the Python programming language. The files are unofficial (meaning: informal, unrecognized, personal, unsupported, no warranty, no liability, provided "as is") and made available for testing and evaluation purposes. If downloads fail reload this page, enable JavaScript, disable download managers, disable proxies, clear cache, and use Firefox. Please only download files manually as needed. Most binaries are built from source code found on PyPI or in the projects public revision control systems.

Building Skills in Programming — Building Skills in Programming Legal Notice This work is licensed under a Creative Commons License. You are free to copy, distribute, display, and perform the work under the following conditions: Attribution. You must give the original author, Steven F. Parser Combinators Made Simple April 18, 2011 # Parsing theory has been around for quite a long time, but it is often thought of as magic by the swarms of people who haven't bothered to read about it, and see how plain and dry it actually is. Algorithms for parsing LR(k) grammars (meaning Left-to-right, Right-most derivation, k tokens lookahead) for instance, normally just traverse a state machine that was computed before hand (either by hand, or by using a parser generator such as bison or yacc). Snake Wrangling for Kids Learning to Program with Python. Copyright (C) 2007. All Rights Reserved.

Text Processing in Python (a book) A couple of you make donations each month (out of about a thousand of you reading the text each week). Tragedy of the commons and all that... but if some more of you would donate a few bucks, that would be great support of the author. In a community spirit (and with permission of my publisher), I am making my book available to the Python community. Minor corrections can be made to later printings, and at the least errata noted on this website. Email me at <mertz@gnosis.cx> .

7 Python Libraries you should know about In my years of programming in Python and roaming around GitHub's Explore section, I've come across a few libraries that stood out to me as being particularly enjoyable to use. This blog post is an effort to further spread that knowledge. I specifically excluded awesome libs like requests, SQLAlchemy, Flask, fabric etc. because I think they're already pretty "main-stream". If you know what you're trying to do, it's almost guaranteed that you'll stumble over the aforementioned. This is a list of libraries that in my opinion should be better known, but aren't.

Making Games with Python & Pygame - Chapters Chapter 1 Read online: Chapter 1 - Installing Python Chapter 2 Read online: Chapter 2 - Pygame Basics Python Imaging Library (PIL) The Python Imaging Library (PIL) adds image processing capabilities to your Python interpreter. This library supports many file formats, and provides powerful image processing and graphics capabilities. Status Test-Driven Web Development with Python Test-Driven Development with Python Test-Driven Development with Python Harry Percival Gillian McGarvey

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