Ian Ward's email:
first name at this domain
wardi on OFTC, freenode and github
This is the second part of the talk I gave January 24, 2013 at the Ottawa Python Authors Group.
Part One introduces Python iterables and iterators and generators. This part covers the advanced use of generators while building an interactive two-player network game.
This is part one of a talk I gave January 24, 2013 at the Ottawa Python Authors Group
Part Two is now also available.
Both parts of this presentation are also available as a single IPython Notebook which you can download and run locally, or view with nbviewer.ipython.org. The complete source is available at https://github.com/wardi/iterables-iterators-generators
Python is a wonderful language, but some parts should really have bright WARNING signs all over them. There are features that just can't be used safely and others are that are useful but people tend to use in the wrong ways.
This is a rough transcript of the talk I gave at my local Python group on November 15, with some of the audience feed back mixed in. Most of this came from hanging around the Python IRC channel, something I highly recommend.
[update 2011-12-19: improved "array" critique, add "python -i" suggestion to "reload" critique, add html targets to sections]
[update 2011-12-20: include additional links from agentultra and ffrinch]
[update 2012-01-06: added hasattr and find]
[update 2012-04-09: some links and syntax highlighting]
The Ottawa Python Authors Group is gathering at the Georgetown pub on Wednesday March 23. The theme of this meeting is Python Data Structures and String Processing. It's a great topic for beginners and experienced python users alike. Hope to see you there.
My article on supporting Python 2 and Python 3 from the same code base is now freely available on LWN.net. The article is based on my recent work on Urwid's Python 3 support. I owe thanks to the people that started and contributed the compatibility work on github and bitbucket. I'm looking forward to a release with Python 3 support very soon.
I also gave a talk at last night's OPAG about these changes. Thank you to all those that came out, we should have these meetings more regularly. Maybe back at the pub next time?
I will be giving a talk at the September meeting of the Ottawa Python Authors Group covering some documentation work I have done recently using Sphinx domains and a custom Pygments lexer.
I am working on an embedded device for a client that includes a proprietary text command language. Sphinx supports documenting many common languages like C, Python and Ruby, but with the 1.0 release it now allows adding "domains" for new languages. I have used this feature to create a domain for this command language.
Sphinx uses Pygments to provide syntax hilighting for source code examples. None of the available options fit this command language so I also created a custom lexer for this command language in just a few lines of code.
My talk will cover creating these extensions for Sphinx and Pygments.
This is the text from the Nontrivial Django Forms talk I gave last Tuesday at the April meeting of the Ottawa Python Authors Group.
This talk starts where the Django forms documentation leaves off.
This is a video of the Django 1.1 talk I gave last night for the Ottawa Python Authors Group. We were bumped out of our reserved room so I did the talk in the pub. The timing worked out quite well, I just finished answering questions as game 6 was starting in the background.
Thank you to Andrew Ross and FOSSLC for doing the recording and setting everything up.
You will need Flash 10 to hear the audio for this presentation. If you don't like flash, please send a polite note to the ePresence people asking for them to support other formats.
Update: "we got screwed by the company we were dealing with for the software & hosting and the talk is lost" And sorry, I have no back-up either. The text from this talk is still available.
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