Google I/O 2008 – Painless Python Part 2 of 2

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Painless Python for Proficient Programmers Part II Alex Martelli (Google) Python is a popular very-high-level programming language, with a clean and spare syntax, simple and regular semantics, a large standard library and a wealth of third-party extensions, libraries and tools. With several production-quality open-source implementations available, many excellent books, and growing acceptance in both industry and academia, Python can play some useful role within a huge variety of software development projects. Moreover, Python is really easy to learn, particularly (though not exclusively) for programmers who are skilled at such languages as Java, C++ and C. This talk addresses software developers who are experienced in other languages but have had limited or no exposure to Python yet, and offers a rapid overview of the main characteristics of the language, plus a brief synopsis of its main implementations, its standard library, and Python’s use with Google App Engine.
Video Rating: 4 / 5

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11 Responses to “Google I/O 2008 – Painless Python Part 2 of 2”

  1. voltagedrop Says:

    I wish I had scanned the comments, the audio glitch got me.

  2. manicqin83 Says:

    I always imagine Arnold Schwarzenegger lecturing…

  3. santiks Says:

    that 6:58 sound gave me a shock!… keep it volume slightly lower when reaching 7 minutes.

  4. Kibeloku Says:

    Better!
    /watch?v=G6V-FEaCvNo

  5. jethromayham Says:

    Horse shit. Place the killer between two horses.

  6. filipemtx Says:

    AHHHHHHHHHHHH

  7. guyguyguyguyguyguyg1 Says:

    watch my video!!!!! pelse comment if you want more videos!!

  8. alexaverbuch1 Says:

    real nice and useful presentation.

    one complaint @ camera operator or editor: when there is something useful on the slides WHY do you focus on the speaker for so long, it would be nice to only focus on speaker when it is absolutely necessary as the real information is on the slides

  9. Zazimuth Says:

    The example he gave @ 30:56 (7 most popular words) doesn’t actually do that. It returns the values whose corresponding set of line numbers they occurred on is the largest (i.e. [2] is larger than [1, 1]). Any idea how to get the required functionality? We need the values that have the longest sets; however, setting key=len(indx.get) in the heapq.nlargest() method doesn’t work (syntax err).

  10. wickedtubed Says:

    Seriously glitch, man that made me flinch.

  11. shonzilla Says:

    Turn the volume down at 6:58 – there’s a (loud) glitch in the recording.

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