[AstroPy] Does anyone here use The Software Bisque Orchestrate Program?
Sun Aug 8 20:56:49 CDT 2010
If you don't recognize what's in the title, why read it? I consider it a
filter. You make a huge assumption that is incorrect. That is I haven't
searched for the answer elsewhere.
On 8/8/2010 5:28 PM, Tommy Grav wrote:
> On Aug 8, 2010, at 8:21 PM, Wayne Watson wrote:
>> Well, I think you are wrong about my post, but you do not know the
>> reason why. The reason is this. First, The Bisque writes very
>> professional astronomy software for their products, one of which is a
>> hig quality GEM robotic mount. Further, Orchestrate is able to utilize
>> level languages. If I'm not mistaken it does this in first three
>> languages by the user providing a "compiled" version to Orchestrate.
>> Using, say, VB, one is able to write "auxillary" programs with a GUI as
>> an aid to operation.
>> So my follow up question is will Python work with it Python? Python can
>> produce exe files, as I understand it but neither the Bisque or I know
>> if they work. My questions stand until the moderator says otherwise.
> How about actually stating you question properly in the original email,
> rather than an email without even a proper body, just a question in the
> header. Originally the question was has anyone used this software, now it is
> has anyone got python to work with it. Those are two very different
> questions. The first is hardly on topic, the second is semi-on topic
> for this list.
> Also take the time to do some investigating on your own, and spend more than
> 30 seconds writing exactly what you are trying to find out. An email
> with a question in the header does not give incentive for anyone to spend
> their own precious time helping you out. If you have not noticed, your style
> over the few days have started rubbing people around the python mailing lists
> the wrong way, so a softer style might give you more help.
> AstroPy mailing list
Wayne Watson (Watson Adventures, Prop., Nevada City, CA)
(121.015 Deg. W, 39.262 Deg. N) GMT-8 hr std. time)
Obz Site: 39° 15' 7" N, 121° 2' 32" W, 2700 feet
"An experiment is a question which science poses to
Nature, and a measurement is the recording of
Nature’s answer." -- Max Planck
More information about the AstroPy