Mark Smith has been a Python developer & trainer for 18 years and is now trying out Developer Relations to see how that feels.
Functions are normally taught early on, because curricula want to go through with the basics fast, so the details get lost at first, and sometimes you never catch up with them.
Stefan Behnel is a core developer of Cython and lxml.
The Python data ecosystem consists out of NumPy to integrate data, and Cython to integrate code.
Nick Radcliffe is running Stochastic Solutions, and is an organiser of PyData Edinburgh, and was taught Quantum Field Theory by Higgs.
If you've heard anything about Quantum Computing, then you've probably heard that if Quantum Computing is possible, then SSL and encryption is in trouble. This is not sure, not proven, but this is how it goes:
Assorted Links is now a staple in my blog – let's see what kinds of funny, weird, educational, cool stuff I came across last month. (Well, ok, to be honest: During the current month in my backlog.)
The current month's experiment: I'll put the number of requests my ublock plugin blocked on the page linked behind every url.
After the (announced) break in May, I was in heaven being back to books and reading in June. I missed this. Of course, not having read for a month and yet getting recommendations for books took a toll on the length of my reading list.
Well, well. This is only the fourth installmant of Assorted Links (funny, weird, fascinating, educational, cool stuff I came across while surfing the web), and already my backlog is huge! So, I've decided to include two to three bonus links in every post: A video, a German post, and a code repository somewhere.
This year, I had the pleasure of running DjangoCon Europe in Heidelberg, as part of a wonderful team. As a part of our effort to make DjangoCon Europe feel special, and to make our attendees feel welcomed, I decided to manufacture the badges for nearly 400 attendees myself. This is my story in eight simple steps. (Sing to me of the man, Muse …)
Welcome to the third installment of Assorted Links – funny, weird, fascinating, educational, or plain cool links I found in the internet in the last month. It's a bit late, due to me running a conference this month, but here we go!
April was good, reading-wise, and I have read several books that rated a solid WOW. Let's start with the less than good news, though:
I'm currently busy (<- this is what an understatement looks like) organising a conference that takes place during the last week of May. This would usually mean that I'd get maybe two or three books done this month. Sadly I started "Thinking, Fast and Slow" by Daniel Kahnemann on May 1st and now, a week later, I'm about 25% in. So let's just confidently call off the May book blog post, and you'll get a nice long blog post for the books I'll read in June. Deal?
Welcome to the second installment of Assorted Links – funny, weird, fascinating, educational, or plain cool links I found in the internet in the last month. It's only the second one and already I have a local backlog! But I'm sure once I get to the later ones, half of them won't be relevant any more.