ryanfedora at comcast.net
Wed Jul 13 10:02:56 CDT 2005
As long as you use the TkAgg backend, I was able to use matplotlib and
scipy with pycrust:
from scipy import *
The only catch is that once you show() your plots, you have to close
them all before you can do anything else in the command window (because
gui_thread doesn't work).
While pycrust and its variants form a nice environment, the editor
associated with them is pretty plain and the history mechanism isn't
persistant (i.e. it doesn't remember commands after you close it and
Howey, David A wrote:
>This is what I was suspecting... I've never been able to 'just install'
>emacs on windows without having to install a whole bunch of other
>things. It starts to feel like linux-land!!! :-)
>Unrelated question: has anyone used pycrust instead of ipython or idle?
>Is it better/worse for scipy/numpy/matplotlib type stuff?
>Uuugh the volume of python related stuff flying about it massive. I'm
>just trying to get my head around it. At least with matlab you get an
>integrated editor, command line etc. All wrapped into one package.
>Having said that, it aint open source, is it!
>From: scipy-user-bounces at scipy.net [mailto:scipy-user-bounces at scipy.net]
>On Behalf Of Darren Dale
>Sent: 13 July 2005 15:39
>To: SciPy Users List
>Subject: Re: [SciPy-user] wxpython
>On Wednesday 13 July 2005 10:24 am, John Hunter wrote:
>>If you already like emacs, emacs + ipython are a great combination
>>that work well together. You can, for example, configure ipython and
>>emacs so that from ipython you can do
>> In : pwd
>> Out: '/home/jdhunter'
>> In : edit test.py
>>and have test.py appear in a emacs buffer in the running emacs
>>session. Never tried this on windows, though.
>I think you need gnuserv to make this work on windows. This link looks
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