"…mais ce serait peut-être l'une des plus grandes opportunités manquées de notre époque si le logiciel libre ne libérait rien d'autre que du code…"

Quelques nouvelles de python: cobra, fusil, django

Posted by patrick sur février 12, 2008

http://www.blueskyonmars.com/2008/02/08/cobra-programming-language/ ( » So, we’ve got Jython and IronPython as Python language reimplementations. There’s also Boo, which is clearly heavily inspired by Python but has some interesting extensions (static typing, for example). I just came across Cobra (http://cobra-language.com/). Cobra, like Boo, is built on the .NET platform. The syntax is clearly inspired by Python, which I consider a good thing. In keeping line noise to a minimum, Cobra even ditches the “:” at the end of the line preceding a block of code. Chuck Esterbrook has also pulled inspiration from a number of other places. I recognize some D and Eiffel in there (it’s got design by contract and unit tests built right into the classes). There’s a comparison to Python available right on the Cobra site. »)

http://www.haypocalc.com/blog/index.php/2008/01/04/112-fusil-version-07 (« L’idée de Fusil est de simplifier l’écriture d’un projet de fuzzing. Il suffit de décrire le scénario pour préparer et surveiller l’environnement, sans avoir à s’occuper des détails techniques (rediriger la sortie du processus, détecter un plantage, etc)« )

http://www.voidspace.org.uk/python/weblog/arch_d7_2008_01_26.shtml#e930 (« This is an early announcement of a new project: Python-System, an implementation of the BCL and other .NET libraries in pure Python. Before you decide I’m completely mad, let me explain my motivation. Smile

The goal here is to provide libraries (the BCL and other .NET libraries) to aid the porting of IronPython code to run on CPython. Specifically, I would like to get Resolver One spreadsheets, exported as code, to run under CPython. I’m opening it up because it may also be useful to other people, and maybe you’ll help me. Laughing

I will be starting with partial implementations of Array, DateTime, Color, Point and friends (the ‘low hanging fruit’). The goal is for ‘compatible but not necessarily complete’ implementations of the classes (etc) that I need. Code that is useful for other people will happily be added of course.« )

http://blog.michaeltrier.com/2008/2/11/this-week-in-django-10-2008-02-10 (« This week we talk about a few source commits, a discussion about unicode usernames, Some cool projects from the community, the Tip of the Week, and a couple of questions from the IRC. »)

http://www.djangoproject.com/weblog/2007/dec/16/book/ («  The Django Book started shipping last week, and we’ve put the full text online for free. We put a draft of the book up about a year ago for comments, and were amazed by the quality (and quantity!) of responses. We read each of the comments (around 2500) as we revised the book towards a final print release. That print release has been available in stores for about a week, and we’ve put the text up for you to read for free. »)

http://www.holovaty.com/blog/archive/2007/12/12/1311 (« …Now that the Django Book is finally in the can, I’m mulling the idea of writing another book — this time, a book about online journalism. In the past two years, I’ve been to (way too) many journalism-related events and conferences trying to spread the good word about « journalism via computer programming, » and I’ve detected a strong, I daresay furious, demand, from journalists at all levels in the org chart, for information about this new form of journalism. Higher-ups want to know why they should employ programmers; middle managers want to know how to find them and how to treat them; and working journalists want to learn these skills and strategies. The problem is that I can’t point them anywhere for in-depth information. This book would attempt to solve that. I want to take a shot at writing a manual, a manifesto, a practical guidebook to this emerging discipline of database-driven Web journalism. It would be a combination of high-level strategy and low-level technique, probably split cleanly into two parts (one for the suits, one for the non-suits). »)

http://www.biologeek.com/journal/index.php/astuces-et-bonnes-pratiques-django (« Développant avec Django depuis maintenant près de deux ans (ça rajeunit pas tout ça…), je suis encore surpris de découvrir de nouvelles possibilités de temps en temps. Dans mon combat pour les bonnes pratiques, je pense qu’il y a quelques bases à avoir pour se lancer dans un projet d’envergure avec Django. Je vais essayer de lister les miennes, n’hésitez pas à ajouter les vôtres pour que ça devienne une ressource collaborative…)


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