Very cool, thanks.
Very cool, thanks.
Additionally, Python accepts in-line comments in Regexes. That alone makes it an above-average choice.
Are you NSA?
GP is a karma whore, not (necessarily) NSA. Very easy to identify as they post "the slashdot line" without saying anything substantial.
Tiger nuts? Grass bulbs?
You laugh, but I just recently ate Matzo balls in soup.
Replying to remove bad mod. When for 'insightful', hit 'redundant' instead. Sorry.
I hear complaints about thrid-party developers (mysqlf included) not supporting Python 3, but...
One of those typos makes me laugh, especially given the context.
Let's say I have something in python that was developed on python 2.5 and is in maintenance now. The correct question is why would I demand python 2.7 suddenly?
Actually, I just recently started a new project and I'm coding it in Python 2.7 despite the fact that I much prefer Python 3 (byte/str makes sense in Python3, str/unicode in Python2 was and is a mess). The reason is that Python 3 does not have a decent MySQL connector. I hear complaints about thrid-party developers (mysqlf included) not supporting Python 3, but core Python language bindings that we depend upon don't yet even support Python 3. Here, let me quote to you directly from my project's FAQ:
Why no Python3 support?
There is no MySQL connector for Python3 yet.
According to `git blame` I added that entry on 2013-12-04, just about a month ago.
Here is the project for those interested in a database explorer with a focus on breadth, not depth:
I've seen a few Slashdot links to this "medium" website recently. I think it hosts single pages from different authors in a format that is supposed to be comfort able to read on a tablet computer. Just my guess, I don't have a tablet that will show this type of page (just a hacked e-ink Nook running Android).
I now check where the link leads before clicking it in the fine summary as well as the comments. If it leads to "medium" I don't even follow the link anymore.
That is my point. All projects start off this way.
You have unimaginably gigantic explosions and these scientists just say "Boy we really need to dust now."
At least your mom writes dates in her diary entries. None of the blog's posts have dates, so when you're reading them you have no idea if the info is one week new or ten years out of date.
I must say, though, that this thing is a bear to build on my Kubuntu 12.10 machine. I'm not done yet, and I don't see the end in site. It is _not_ a simple
Then perhaps you'd like to post this as well:
Twister will never see widespread adoption if users have to compile it for their platform. Unless and until pre-compiled binaries are available, most people will avoid it like the plague.
Sure, Firefox never got widespread adoption. I happen to remember when we had to compile it (it was called Phoenix back then).
It's just a bloody simple system of differential equations. n bodies, each has a location (3 coordinates) and a speed vector (3 coordinates), so you have six equations. The speed is obviously the derivative of the location, and the theory gives you the equation to calculate the derivative of the speed. Look up Fehlberg or "Adaptive Runge-Kutta-Fehlberg" and you are there.
With relativity things get hard, quick. Both time (thus, speed) and space (thus, speed and distance) dilate, mass changes (thus, the attractive forces between bodies and thus their acceleration, and thus their speed, and thus their location), and some other oddities.
I hate to be the one to tell you that it already exists:
Actually, even two wheels has not been successfully accomplished yet. Though, to be fair, zero wheels has been done.
I've looked at the listing, and it's right! -- Joel Halpern