When: May 14, 2015, 7 p.m.

Where: The Franklin Center (Compliments of Computer Futures)

2nd floor (follow signs) 227 West Monroe Street Chicago IL 60606
312 453 7665

This event is no longer accepting registrations.

106 going so far


  • R and Python for regression
    (0:05:00 Minutes)
    By: Jerry Dumblauskas
    Let's compare our favorite language to an 'upstart' highly focused statistical language.
  • Is True true? : A mini-venture into Python & Ruby truth testing
    (0:05:00 Minutes)
    By: Lorena Nicole
    Review of truth testing in Python and Ruby. If "Explicit is better than Implicit" then why does Python decide that values like empty sequences are "falsey"? How is it that Ruby only defines false and nil as false values, isn't this more explicit? Highlight how languages embed their own philosophies of what is correct and true with surprising overlaps and at times odd contradictions.
  • Erlang
    By: Garrett Smith
    ULS Erlang entry
  • Go: Concurrency is Built In
    (0:05:00 Minutes)
    By: Chris Foresman
    Discussing the pros and cons of Golang from a Python user's perspective, particularly focusing on its built-in support for concurrency and the advantages over asyncio.
  • as former C# developer the lessons I learned to become pythonic
    By: JC LatinoTV
    language comparison in 5 minutes
  • Swift
    By: Feihong Hsu
  • Conway's Game of Life: Programming in a non-language
    (0:05:00 Minutes)
    The Game of Life is Turing Complete. That means it can (theoretically) calculate anything that any computer can calculate. What does this mean in practice and how can you program a calculation when the total syntax is just flipping cells in a 2D bit field?
  • QML vs. Python
    (0:05:00 Minutes)
    By: Patrick K. O'Brien
    If you think Python is Pythonic, wait until you see QML from the point of view of an experienced Python developer. QML is the Qt Meta Language or Qt Modeling Language. http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/QML
  • Postscript. Yes, it's a programming language
    (0:05:00 Minutes)
    By: Ken Schutte
    I'll describe Postscript - a interpreted, stack-based "page description language" used to produce vector graphics and documents.