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October 01 2011

August 09 2011

Requests: HTTP for Humans — Requests v0.5.1 documentation

Most existing Python modules for sending HTTP requests are extremely verbose and cumbersome. Python’s builtin urllib2 module provides most of the HTTP capabilities you should need, but the api is thoroughly broken. It requires an enormous amount of work (even method overrides) to perform the simplest of tasks.

Things shouldn’t be this way. Not in Python.

>>> r = requests.get('https://api.github.com', auth=('user', 'pass'))
>>> r.status_code
200
>>> r.headers['content-type']
'application/json'

See the same code, without Requests.

Requests allow you to send HEAD, GET, POST, PUT, PATCH, and DELETE HTTP requests. You can add headers, form data, multipart files, and parameters with simple Python dictionaries, and access the response data in the same way. It’s powered by urllib2, but it does all the hard work and crazy hacks for you.

March 17 2011

March 01 2011

September 09 2010

Features - Jappix, your own social cloud

Jappix offers you lots of useful, cool and fun features to communicate with the world. You can use two versions of Jappix for that: a desktop version (called Jappix) and a mobile version (called Jappix Mobile).
Tags: xmpp web client

June 14 2010

Readability - An Arc90 Lab Experiment

Readability — An Arc90 Laboratory Experiment

Readability is a simple tool that makes reading on the Web more enjoyable by removing the clutter around what you're reading. Follow the steps below to install Readability in your Web browser.

May 05 2010

Testing Applications with WebTest — WebTest v1.2 documentation

WebTest helps you test your WSGI-based web applications. This can be any application that has a WSGI interface, including an application written in a framework that supports WSGI (which includes most actively developed Python web frameworks – almost anything that even nominally supports WSGI should be testable).

January 31 2010

Adobe Flash – crap to rule them all

This isn’t about a monopoly. Flash has been a standard for years, just like the PDF has been. Flash is viewable everywhere, for free, on most platforms.

This quotation is from a comment on Adobe’s weblog. I’ve never read such a nonsense, but this it seems is the usual thinking nowadays. It’s neither a standardI nor viewable everywhere, furthermore it’s not free. You pay for it in terms of security-drawbacks, resources and instability. Last not least it isn’t free of barriers, it’s in contrast a real pest for handicapped persons. PDF is a similar story, barely free or usable everywhere.

  1. maybe vulgo for de facto standard

December 26 2009

June 16 2009

May 07 2009

April 19 2009

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