Python 3: The Next Generation
In addition to my usual CodeCamp talks introducing Python as well as how to program Office applications using Python, I'm testing the waters to see if anyone is interested in hearing about the next generation of the Python language. <br/><br/><p></p><br> Python is currently at a crossroads: Python 2 has taken it from a quiet word-of-mouth language to primetime, with many companies around the world using it and an ever-increasing global marketshare of the programming world. But now comes Python 3, the first version of the language that is not backwards compatible with previous releases. <br/><br/><p></p><br> What does this mean? Are all my Python programs going to break? Will I have to rewrite everything? How much time do I have? When is Python 2 going to be EOL'd? Is the language undergoing a complete rewrite and will I even recognize it? What are the changes between Python 2 and 3 anyway? Are migration plans or transition tools available? If I want to start learning Python, should I do Python 2 or Python 3? Are all Python 2 books obsolete? <br/><br/><p></p><br> We will answer all of these questions and more. Join us! For those who want to read ahead, check out this online article: "Python 3: The Evolution of a Programming Language" which can be found at: <br/><br/><p></p><br> http://www.informit.com/articles/article.aspx?p=1328795 <br/><br/><p></p><br> We recently delivered this talk to the ACCU USA chapter; slides available here:<br/><br/></p><br> http://accu.org/index.php/accu_branches/accu_usa/past <br/><br/><p></p><br> If you are new to Python, be sure to also attend our "What is Python?" talk, also being given at CodeCamp this year again.
- Not Interested