[IPython-User] Various questions in regard to notebook
Tue Feb 4 16:47:29 CST 2014
Yep, when you put CSS in HTML output like that it is embedded into the
static html that nbviewer generates and will definitely style the page
there. The one thing to be aware of is that nbviewer is running
ipython 1.1, which supports slightly different CSS than 2.0 which will
be released soon. After 2.0 is released, we will update nbviewer to
use that and you might have to update your CSS at that point.
On Tue, Feb 4, 2014 at 2:16 PM, Adam Hughes <firstname.lastname@example.org> wrote:
> Brian, one more followup if i may:
> I was looking at your repo
> where you load a style and was able to use this successfully (thanks!). I
> really like the new style of my notebook, and when I host the notebook
> through the viewer, would like the static HTML to reflect this. I'm hosting
> our notebooks through github. To your knowledge, is it possible to link to
> the notebookviewer and get the style to remain in tact?
> On Tue, Feb 4, 2014 at 11:08 AM, Adam Hughes <email@example.com> wrote:
>> Thanks Konrad. That certainly clears up some of the haze for me. It's
>> actually quite amazing how hard it is to find succinct explanations like
>> that from the journal sites themselves.
>> Brian, thanks. I'm probably misunderstanding the logging facilities, but
>> I had assumed that if I had a library that has a logger and is outputting to
>> different streams (INFO, WARNING etc...) then the notebook would sort of act
>> as a screen to filter out various streams, say anything of WARNING or below.
>> I know it's bad practice, but is there a way to divert standard error
>> completely via the notebook. I would only run this for generating my static
>> notebooks which need to be clear of the warning messages to clean up their
>> On Tue, Feb 4, 2014 at 3:13 AM, Konrad Hinsen <firstname.lastname@example.org>
>>> Adam Hughes writes:
>>> > I noticed one of your publications on here and see that you
>>> > included a "data availability" section with which you reference an
>>> > external link to the notebooks among other resources. Did you find
>>> > that journals were amenable to link to external sources? Or did
>>> > you find that they tended to try to force you to host all of the
>>> > supplemental content through them?
>>> My own experience says that no journal ever objected to links to
>>> external sources. In fact, it's rare to see any paper in my domain
>>> today that does not have some URLs in the reference list. A link to a
>>> notebook is just one more URL. You can also put it on figshare or
>>> Zenodo to get a DOI, which indicates more permanence than a URL.
>>> The difference to proper "supplementary material" is that the latter
>>> is part of what the reviewers are supposed to evaluate, whereas a link
>>> is just one more reference to previously published material. I have
>>> yet to see any reviewer comment on supplementary material that is not
>>> additional text or images, but it's supposed to happen.
>>> In my first two fully reproducible papers, published last years, I
>>> submitted the code and data as supplementary material, because that's
>>> where it morally belongs, and put it on figshare for visibility.
>>> There's still a lot of freedom for authors to choose what pleases
>>> IPython-User mailing list
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Brian E. Granger
Cal Poly State University, San Luis Obispo
email@example.com and firstname.lastname@example.org
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