@alialiwa20050Continuing hacking :hacker-cat: of my new project, Pynopoly, The Python-Based Monopoly Game!:python:
@Agrim0Made a Physical button for Zoom and MS teams Mic using Raspberry pi Pico and Circuit python. My first build using Pico and Circuit python
CaaS is my latest project. I used it to learn api routes in nextjs! CaaS uses files I generated in python to efficently crack unsalted sha1/sha256 hashes. Image is unrelated, but hilarious
@alialiwa20050I've created an advert for my Hack Club's meeting tomorrow. :gaynormccown:
@alialiwa20050Today, I've started working on a new Python-based multiplayer game, Pynopoly.
:python::hacker-cat::replit: 🎲 :flying_money_with_wings: 💰
Here's a sneak peek of my program so far:
@hexxx0Wrote a quick python script emailing colleges asking for freebies. Have to wait and see if anything will come through now!
@RaleighWise0Pretty spotify card for my website, beat you to it @matthew! It's a bit finicky but it works. I have a flask api acting as an itermidiarie between spotify and my website.
@JuanGonzalez0spent some time today learning how to convert python files to exe
@matthewgleich0Over the past few days I have been rewriting my first GitHub action, profile_stack , in rust from python! The action now runs 4 times faster, has some rock solid unit tests, improved documentation, a super clean codebase, and an army of crabs :ferrisbongo:! Super glad that I am finally getting comfortable with rust :) ~I am starting to see why there is a rust cult~
@WilliamLane0Im liking nim for a complete replacement for the scripting I would do in python: its statically typed and compiled but keeps the simplicity of python. v cool nim
@Oscie0I started on a sort of game store for my discord bot that I've made in Python because, why not I guess
@sampoder0today i presented.. the *CLIMATATOR*! it’s a 4D interactive media experience / climate change simulator that showcases the effects of climate change to a younger audience. you enter the cabinet, put an AR headset on, watch a fictional weather report from 2050, then you begin to feel the heat of a heatwave 🔥 (there’s a strong heater inside), then you going on a bumpy ride (haptic motors) in a fire truck fighting wildfires :firefighter: (it’s still boiling from the heater and it intentionally smells of burning) and to end of your experience a cyclone with winds (a big fan) and shaking (haptic motors) 🌀 + it’s got sound effects and a nice video (this is my myp personal project, goal was to create an engaging way of learning about climate change)
the wooden structure was put together with a lot of drilling and with the use of recycled materials to the extent possible. i learnt a lot about woodworking as this was my first ever real woodworking project.
*this is biggest project ever, it’s taken me since August to build this all out…..* and i’m really proud of the final product. uses a mix of Raspberry Pi Python, Arduino, Next.js & Node.js to all work. the AR headset is powered by Holocron (www.npmjs.com/package/@sampoder/holocron)
more is at: climatator.co/de:partyparrot:
@jeswinsunsi0Uh so in 2016, I had this bright idea, to make an operating system. Problem was, I only knew Qbasic. I don't give up easily, so what did I do? Did I learn Assembly and C? Yeaaaaaaah, no. Big brain me decided to do it in Powerpoint :picard-facepalm: With 74 slides, all hooked up with animations and transitions and a few dozen lines of Visual Basic (If you thought normal VB was bad, wait until u saw how I wrote it and how I named stuff) I managed to create a very dumb prototype. It has three mini games, a broken browser, a calculator, ability to change wallpaper, and a couple other things. It wasn't total waste tho, a lot of my classmates were in awe and I got into my school's faux computer club two years before others could, aaand it encouraged me to learn Python and that's how I got into coding and stuff. Why am I talking about it now? Well I popped in the USB I saved my project in after two years, and Jesus Christ I can't believe how cringy I used to be.
@alialiwa20050Here's a :python: program I've coded today, hosted on :replit: (repl.it/@alialiwa2005/Minutes-to-Seconds).
It converts minutes to seconds ⏰, with up to two decimal places in the outputted calculation :abacus: for extra precision, and minimized confusion.
This program is opensource under an MIT license.
Feel free to hack and build on my code! :hacker-cat:
@sampoder0Hosted an interactive sound festival this morning at school. Powering it was a massive system of NodeMCUs, a web app, python scripts, an API and groovy Sonic Pi code.
more: github.com/sampoder/sound-festival, videos in thread & thanks to zach and hq for helping with voiceovers
@alialiwa20050Odd or Even?
A :python: program, hosted on :replit:, which checks if a user's inputted integer is even or odd.
My program has error checks, such as checking whether an inputted value is truly an integer; if not, it asks for new input, without breaking the entire code.
Additionally, my program also asks users if they'd like to enter a new value and check if it is even or odd, after an integer is determined as odd or even; using loops.
This program is :crazyblackstone-opensource:, under an MIT license; so you can hack :hacker-cat: and build on it however you'd like!
Challenge Solved: bit.ly/3doBhCJ
@Timothy0im making an unofficial fanmade bot for a popular website in poland
this website doesn't have an api or anything so im using lxml
this is my first ever big boy python project
@avi0My school friend and I used :tensorflow: and :python: to make a GAN (a type of neural network) that generates decent color schemes? which is pretty cool 😄. I bet half the time it's overfitting lololololol, but I have no clue how to use Keras to get the loss so I can actually take a look at it & confirm
@alialiwa20050Today, I've started exploring :python:'s math operators.
I've made this code, (repl.it/@alialiwa2005/Math-Operations-on-User-Inputs-02082021?v=1), which uses Python's math operators in various cases, as well as math.sqrt() from Python's awesome math library (my :python: program solves algebra and geometry problems).
The code makes calculations based on two integers and a distance-measuring unit are received as inputs from a user and those three user-inputs are each assigned to some basic variables.
Then those variables, which represent the user's inputs, are used in calculations; squaring, cubing, modular division, and even calculating the length of the hypotenuse of a right triangle which has two legs (each of those two triangle legs have a measurement of one of the user's two inputted numbers, using the unit of length which was inputted by the user).
Run my code on !
The mentioned is opensource and free for all to remix and build on, under a CC-BY creative commons license; so feel free to fork & hack my program.
@avi0I learned how to make a text generator using TensorFlow, Python, and my writing as a dataset, and I got this weird mumbly jumbly stuff:
@matthew0Earlier today I stumbled across a series of Twitter bots that make cool generative art. The creator, who previously did not know how to code in Python before making those bots, said that this article was instrumental to him figuring out how to make those bots. So for the last few hours, I've been going through this and following along and making my own random image generator. The code was less than 100 lines long, so I figured it would be pretty simple, but there's soooo much going on that it took me hours to figure out how it works. Here's the repl where I built it. And here are some of the images I made with it.
Now that I understand how this works, I'm hoping to hack it a bunch until I make something unique and that's entirely my own creation 👀
@cwi0Hello! Today I am happy to announce that I am releasing Sailboat (github.com/cole-wilson/sailboat) for the first time! ⛵ Sailboat is a Python developer’s best friend. It’s a Python build tool that can do anything you need it to! It supports a countless number of plugins — you can even make your own. Sailboat is made for anyone, whether you are a beginner on your very first project, or a senior software engineer with years of experience.
Let’s say that that you have created a basic game, Guess My Number, and you want to send it to all of your friends. There are a lot of different ways you can do this, but using Sailboat is the easiest. All you have to do is type three commands: sail quickstart, sail build, and sail release, and you can have a Homebrew file, a pip installable package, and a PyInstaller desktop app in less than 5 minutes. So easy! :python:
You can check it out at github.com/cole-wilson/sailboat and sailboat.colewilson.xyz
Please let me know what what you think, and if you find any bugs let me know, or submit an issue!
@ella0I did Harsh's twitter automation workshop! :python: