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  1. This is the website for Data Science at the Command Line, published by O’Reilly October 2014 First Edition. This hands-on guide demonstrates how the flexibility of the command line can help you become a more efficient and productive data scientist. You’ll learn how to combine small, yet powerful, command-line tools to quickly obtain, scrub, explore, and model your data.

    To get you started—whether you’re on Windows, macOS, or Linux—author Jeroen Janssens has developed a Docker image packed with over 80 command-line tools.

    Discover why the command line is an agile, scalable, and extensible technology. Even if you’re already comfortable processing data with, say, Python or R, you’ll greatly improve your data science workflow by also leveraging the power of the command line.
    https://www.datascienceatthecommandline.com
    Schlagwörter: , von Felix Constantin Kraft (2018-02-07)
    Stimmen: 0
  2. Architects look at thousands of buildings during their training, and study critiques of those buildings written by masters. In contrast, most software developers only ever get to know a handful of large programs well—usually programs they wrote themselves—and never study the great programs of history. As a result, they repeat one another's mistakes rather than building on one another's successes.

    Our goal is to change that. In these two books, the authors of four dozen open source applications explain how their software is structured, and why. What are each program's major components? How do they interact? And what did their builders learn during their development? In answering these questions, the contributors to these books provide unique insights into how they think.

    If you are a junior developer, and want to learn how your more experienced colleagues think, these books are the place to start. If you are an intermediate or senior developer, and want to see how your peers have solved hard design problems, these books can help you too.
    http://www.aosabook.org/en/index.html
    Schlagwörter: , , von Felix Constantin Kraft (2018-01-18)
    Stimmen: 0
  3. -
    https://interactivepython.org/runesto...tatic/everyday/2013/01/1_welcome.html
    Schlagwörter: , , von Felix Constantin Kraft (2017-12-24)
    Stimmen: 0
  4. Vorgeplänkel Seit einigen Jahren halte ich immer wieder Vorträge und gebe Schulungen, um meine Ideen modularer Webentwicklung zu verbreiten. So einmalig und besonders sind diese Ideen gar nicht. Insbesondere die Modularisierung des HTML dürfte heute implizit gang und gäbe sein. Ausser bei den meisten Wordpress-Projekten, da dieses CMS seitenbasiert funktioniert. Doch es besteht ein Unterschied zwischen der Modularisierung durch Templates innerhalb eines CMS und dem dazugehörigen modularen CSS. Während das HTML der Webseiten üblicherweise in kleine Schnipsel (Templates) aufgeteilt werden, ist das CSS meist nicht so optimal geschrieben. Auf meinen Heimreisen begann ich, das eben Gelehrte in Worte zu fassen. Dabei habe ich über die Jahre an mir selber eine Veränderung in der Haltung zum Thema festgestellt. Diese Webseite / dieses Büchlein ist nun die Quintessenz meiner Schulungen und Überlegungen. Gut möglich, dass der Inhalt in Zukunft erweitert wird, denn das Thema ist in Bewegung. Angetrieben von Styleguides und Pattern Libraries beschäftigen sich heute immer mehr Entwickler mit vernünftigem Code für CSS und HTML. Für das bessere Verständnis der Inhalte ist es unerlässlich, zumindest zwei Grundprinzipien von CSS verstanden zu haben: die Kaskade und die Spezifität.
    https://leanpub.com/modularewebentwicklung/read
    Schlagwörter: , , , , von Felix Constantin Kraft (2017-11-08)
    Stimmen: 0
  5. -
    http://craphound.com/down/Cory_Doctor...Down_and_Out_in_the_Magic_Kingdom.pdf
    Schlagwörter: , , , , von Felix Constantin Kraft (2017-10-27)
    Stimmen: 0
  6. How I learned Python During those last years, I've been able to contribute to the biggest open source project written in Python – namely OpenStack. During that time, I had the opportunity to learn a lot of things, by reaching the boundaries of Python and its ecosystem and by rubbing shoulders with some of the greatest Python developers – some of them being developer of the Python language itself. After doing tons of code reviews and mentoring with my fellow engineers, I decided it was time to teach everyone what should be known about Python beyond the basics. Sure, you can code in Python. But is it good Python? Is it the state of the art? Are you sure you picked the right library? Supporting the right Python version? Distributing it correctly? Testing it perfectly? How would you know. That's why I wrote The Hacker's Guide to Python. It's the book I always wanted to read after on Python, but never found. And that's also why people love it!
    https://thehackerguidetopython.com
    Schlagwörter: , , von Felix Constantin Kraft (2017-07-26)
    Stimmen: 0
  7. This book will teach you the inner workings of AngularJS by guiding you through implementing your own version of the framework from the ground up. Each feature is introduced by discussing what it's used for and why it's needed. The feature is then implemented step by step using test-driven development practices: By writing a failing test and then making it pass
    http://teropa.info/build-your-own-angular
    Schlagwörter: , , , , , von Felix Constantin Kraft (2016-10-21)
    Stimmen: 0
  8. -
    http://docs.python-guide.org/en/latest
    Schlagwörter: , , , , von Felix Constantin Kraft (2016-09-30)
    Stimmen: 0
  9. -
    http://natureofcode.com/book
    Schlagwörter: , , , von Felix Constantin Kraft (2016-08-25)
    Stimmen: 0

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