I wanted to write a script using the Questrade API to help me rebalance my portfolio. I guess wrapping the rest calls behind a function wrapper is a good start. Here is what I started, feel free to help me out, or just take a look: https://github.com/dk1027/questrade_sample questrade.js is the wrapper around the REST API. […]
Tag Archives: REPL
If you haven’t setup Sublime REPL or hacked it to use your system version of Python, please read my blog post on it. I been fiddling with the Python console in Sublime for some time but everyone in the data science community uses iPython as it has some additional features and syntax highlighting (not too […]
- Fun with function composition in Scala
- Scala Tutorial – Scala REPL, expressions, variables, basic types, simple functions, saving and running programs, comments
- Scala Tutorial – Tuples, Lists, methods on Lists and Strings
- Scala Tutorial – conditional execution with if-else blocks and matching
- Scala Tutorial – iteration, for expressions, yield, map, filter, count
- Scala Tutorial – regular expressions, matching
- Scala Tutorial – regular expressions, matching and substitutions with the scala.util.matching API
- Scala Tutorial – Maps, Sets, groupBy, Options, flatten, flatMap
- Scala Tutorial – scala.io.Source, accessing files, flatMap, mutable Maps
- Scala Tutorial – objects, classes, inheritance, traits, Lists with multiple related types, apply
- Scala Tutorial – scripting, compiling, main methods, return values of functions
- Scala Tutorial – SBT, scalabha, packages, build systems
- Scala Tutorial – code blocks, coding style, closures, scala documentation project
- DI in Scala: Cake Pattern pros & cons
- First steps with Scala, say goodbye to bash scripts…
- Scala: Working with Predicates
- Implicit Conversions in Scala
- JavaFX 2.0 and Scala, Like Milk and Cookies
- Variations for computing results from sequences in Scala
- Student Questions about Scala, Part 1
- Scala Basic XML processing
- Processing JSON in Scala with Jerkson
- A crash course in Scala types
- ScaTDD: Casting an eye over three major Test frameworks in Scala
- Power with control: Scala control structures and abstractions
- Getting started with Scala and Scalatra – Part I
- Getting started with Scala and Scalatra – Part II
- Getting started with Scala and Scalatra – Part III
- Getting started with Scala and Scalatra – Part IV
- Starting with Scala Macros: a short tutorial
- Probability distribution for programmers
- Scala: Do you partially understand this?
- Scala: Collections 1
- Scala pattern matching: A Case for new thinking?
- Becoming Acquainted with Scala
- FitNesse your ScalaTest with custom Scala DSL
- Scala traits implementation and interoperability. Part I: Basics
- Scala traits implementation and interoperability. Part II: Traits linearization
- Lazy sequences in Scala and Clojure
- How could Scala do a merge sort?
- Various ways to run Scala code
- How does Scala work it’s Magic?
- Complex Numbers in Scala
- Using Twitter4j with Scala to perform user actions
- Scala: call me by my name please?
- Scala function literals
- Dependency injection with Scala macros: auto-wiring
- Gang of Four Patterns With Type-Classes and Implicits in Scala
- Gang of Four Patterns With Type-Classes and Implicits in Scala (Part 2)
- Future Composition with Scala and Akka
- The best code coverage for Scala
- Scala snippets 1: Folding
- Scala snippets 3: Lists together with Map, flatmap, zip and reduce
Conferences are a great place to meet Java luminaries. Devoxx France was one such opportunity to meet Java language architect, ex-colleague and an old friend – Brian Goetz (@briangoetz). We talked about JDK 9 and he was all raving about REPL. He mentioned that even though there are a lot of significant features, such as modularity and HTTP2 client, in Java SE 9, but this tool is going to be talked about the most often. The statement makes sense since it will really simplify exploration of Java APIs, prototyping, demos in conferences, and similar tasks a lot simpler. This blog is coming out of our discussion there and his strong vote on REPL!
Read-Evaluate-Print-Loop has been there in Lisp, Python, Ruby, Groovy, Clojure, and other languages for a while. Unix shell is a REPL which can read shell commands, evaluate them, print the output, and goes back in the loop to do the same thing.
Our first entry on the REPL covered just the basics, showing how to use the REPL to experiment with Swift as you learn the language. This post explores one way that the REPL bends normal coding rules to give you new powers when developing.
This video does a quick walk through of PTVS 2.0 including:
– REPL + IPython
– Django & Django debugging
– Debugging: local, remote, linux, mixed Python/C++