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Author Archives: Johnny Lin
Here they are!: https://ams.confex.com/ams/98Annual/webprogram/8PYTHON.html.
There are three short courses being offered at the 2018 AMS meeting in Austin that involve Python: AMS Short Course: A Beginner’s Course to Using Python in Climate and Meteorology AMS Short Course: Reproducible Atmospheric Science Workflows Using Open Source … Continue reading
The Call for Papers for the 2018 AMS Eighth Symposium on Advances in Modeling and Analysis Using Python is out!: https://annual.ametsoc.org/2018/index.cfm/programs/conferences-and-symposia/eighth-symposium-on-advances-in-modeling-and-analysis-using-python/. Look forward to seeing folks in Austin!
An announcement from Joe Hamman to the PyAOS mailing list about IN45: “New Approaches to Analyze Big Geoscientific Datasets” at AGU 2017 in New Orleans; here’s the abstract: “Rapid analysis and interpretation of large model and measurement datasets is increasingly … Continue reading
By Ryan May (Unidata) [email protected] The Python programming language is a tool near and dear to the hearts of the regular readers of this blog. What truly separates Python from other open-source languages is something distinctly non-technical: the community. This … Continue reading
By Spencer Hill (Postdoc, UCLA AOS & Caltech GPS) and Spencer Clark (PhD student, Princeton AOS) @spencerahill, [email protected] and [email protected] Preface: the future looks good Python’s standing in the AOS community has never been stronger: its user base is passionate … Continue reading
By Damien Irving (Postdoctoral Fellow, CSIRO Oceans and Atmosphere) @DrClimate When thinking about education and training in scientific computing, you’d be hard pressed to find a bigger success story than Software Carpentry. Over the past five years or so, this … Continue reading
By Daniel Rothenberg (Postdoctoral Associate, Center for Global Change Science, MIT) @danrothenberg Over the last six years, I served the American Meteorological Society as a member and co-chair of its Student Conference Planning Committee. Each year, just a few weeks … Continue reading
Scott Collis, on the mailing list, reminds us about SciPy 2017: “If you are on the fence about going.. Get off the fence.. It’s a great conference. Well worthwhile..” Hope folks can make it!
PyData 2017 will be held in the Seattle-area on July 5-7, 2017. They’re accepting proposals now (deadline is May 1). See here for information on the conference!