Here you’ll find my own version of the post-archives as I don’t like what the WordPress widgets do. Posts are listed in order and split by month and you can either be re-directed to the post, the accompanying IPython Notebooks, or download a PDF version of that post (generated through Marked in GitHub style). The PDFs are hosted on this blog’s BitBucket repo along with all material presented in this blog.

September 2014

October 2014

November 2014

December 2014

Nothing 😦

January 2015

Nothing 😦

February 2015

6 thoughts on “Archives

  1. Hi,

    This is a really nice blog, really. While managing to learn many things that seem to be otherwise scattered and buried deep in the internet, I also smile from time to time with some of your comments and jokes. Please keep updating this blog as far as you can, I am becoming a real fan of it! 🙂

    By the way, I guess the above dates should read January 2014 -> January 2015, and the same for February?



  2. Haha thanks for spotting the date mistake. I think I’m in perpetual denial over the year having changed. I just wasn’t ready for 2015 :D.

    Thanks a lot for your kind words Adrian! Admittedly, between a new full-time job and consultancy-work for another, I’ve been struggling to get the time to write new posts. I fear I might forget all my obscure and esoteric voodoo Python magic till then :). I’ll try though 😀



  3. Hi, the new version of bokeh don’t work with this code, the next code worked for me, thanks for you page is incredible:
    import numpy as np
    import bokeh.plotting as bokplot

    # Set the output to ‘notebook’ mode

    # Simple numpy calculation of a sine wave
    x = np.arange(0.0, 100.0, 0.1)
    y = np.sin(x)

    p = bokplot.figure(title=”Plot”, plot_width = 512, plot_height = 512)
    p.line(x,y, line_width = 3.0)


    • Hey Victor, nothing I’m afraid, between a full-time Python dev job and authoring papers with my old Prof. I’ve had no time for my community-oriented projects (which shows by the fact that I haven’t posted anything on PyScience in almost 2yrs). Best I’ve been managing to do is help people who reach out on the blog or via mail.

      The last open-source project I was working on was fieldpy ( to aid in manipulating rectilinear fields, e.g. 3D interpolation on heterogeneous grids. However, that has fallen through the cracks as well


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