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A Weblog by Michele Simionato
Michele Simionato is interested in languages and techniques that make programmers' lives easier.
B. Scott Andersen
Vladimir Ritz Bossicard
James O. Coplien
Cees de Groot
David Heinemeier Hansson
Jakob Eg Larsen
Robert C. Martin
John D. Mitchell
Eric S. Raymond
Guido van van Rossum
Richard Hale Shaw
September 21, 2008, 5 comments
Scheme is a language with many implementations and with few libraries. In this episode I will discuss the current situation and I will give some useful indication to the Scheme beginner.
September 18, 2008, 5 comments
This is the first episode of a long running series of articles about Scheme. Currently I have published the first 11 episodes of it on Stacktrace. This episode is a revised translation of http://stacktrace.it/2008/02/le-avventure-di-un-pythonista-schemeland-1/
September 3, 2008, 11 comments
Just yesterday at work I had a good real-life use case for generic functions which deserved a blog post.
August 24, 2008, 4 comments
This final installment documents other subtle and somewhat surprising features of Python's super.
August 16, 2008, Submit comment
The series about the dark corners of the Python builtin super continues. In this installment I discuss an ugly design wart, unbound super objects.
August 12, 2008, 2 comments
super is perhaps the trickiest Python construct: this series aims to unveil its secrets
August 10, 2008, 1 comment
I describe my publication toolchain for Artima blog posts. I also argue that the absence of features in the Artima blogging platform is its best feature.
August 9, 2008, Submit comment
In the first part I have discussed the new features of metaclasses in Python 3.0, in particular the usage of the __prepare__ classmethod to intercept the class attributes *before* class creation. In this second part I will show an example of the things you can do with metaclasses, by implementing a clever record system.
August 9, 2008, 10 comments
This is the English translation of an article I wrote some time ago for Stacktrace: http://stacktrace.it/articoli/2008/01/metaclassi-python-3000/ For convenience, I have split it in two posts.