Python

Read the latest updates about all things Python at Microsoft

Implementing a code of conduct for all of our open source work

When working in the open source world it is very important that everyone feels welcome and safe. External contributors to a project need to feel welcome so that they want to contribute to the project. Since contributing to open source is an inherently social event due to the fact that there will be interactions through issues, code reviews, ...

Azure Python SDK 2.0.0rc2 is out! Why it’s a major step for Azure with Python.

My name is Laurent and I recently moved from France to join the Python team at Microsoft. Along with the rest of our team, I am responsible for maintaining the Azure Python SDK, and we are glad to announce the 2.0.0 RC2 version! This is a major step for Python on Azure and the product of several teams collaborating in Microsoft to establish a...
Comments are closed.0

What do your users really think? Using Text Analytics to understand GitHub Issue Sentiment

Ever get the feeling your users aren't that happy with your project? We all get those issues that are real downers on our repository. So I thought, let's take these issues and make something fun. Using the Text Analytics Service and the WordCloud Python package, we can make some pretty pictures out of otherwise negative comments. I also ...

Idiomatic Python: comprehensions

We're lucky to have a few people on our team who have been programming in Python for quite a while (I myself have been using the language now for over 15 years). Over the course of time we have picked up various idioms for programming in Python that may not be obvious or widely known for various reasons. To help share some of this knowledge we...

Python 3 is Winning Library Developer Support

https://notebooks.azure.com/library/rJUgQ81mnpo In 3 months, Python 3 will be better supported than Python 2. Are you using Python 3 for your development? It has been out for 7+ years at this point. So, if you aren't using it, why not? Since December of 2008, the initial release of Python 3, it seems the new version of Python has lived in ...