Showing entries tagged [python]

Siphon 0.5.0

Siphon 0.5.0 has been released with API improvements as well as time-based filtering of datasets. Full releases notes are available on the GitHub Release page

Siphon packages are available for Conda on the conda-forge channel, and for pip from the Python Package Index.

Let us know if you run into any problems, either at Siphon's issue tracker, or on the Unidata python-users list.

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EIPT, Python Abstract Deadlines for the 98th AMS Annual Meeting

AMS

Abstract submission deadlines for most conferences and symposia at the American Meteorological Society's 98th Annual Meeting are 1 August 2017.

UPDATE: Many of the deadlines have been extended to 8 August 2017 or later, including the deadline for submissions to the EIPT conference, now Tuesday, 15 August 2017. See the Call for Papers for details.

Two conferences that may be of special interest to Unidata community members are:

  • 34th Environmental Information Processing Technologies (EIPT)
  • Eighth Symposium on Advances in Modeling and Analysis Using Python
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MetPy Mondays!

MetPy Mondays

Welcome to MetPy Mondays, the Unidata Program Center's weekly series on using the Python programming language in the atmospheric and related sciences. Join your host (and UPC developer) John Leeman, along with a rotating cast of other Python developers, for a series of short blog posts and videos on using Python to get your science done.

The series, hosted over on the Unidata Developer's blog, will bring you bite sized tutorials (always less than 10 minutes) with tips, tricks, and advice on getting up and running with Unidata Python software. The first (released on July 3, 2017) and second (released today) installments deal with installing and using the Python environment and package manager Conda. Future installments will tackle topics like dealing with unit conversion in MetPy, making maps, and displaying satellite data.

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Get Involved in Python Development for the Geosciences!

You may have noticed that Unidata Program Center developer Ryan May spends a bit of his time evangelizing the use of the Python language in the atmospheric sciences. This week he appears over on Johnny Lin's PyAOS (Python for the Atmospheric and Oceanic Sciences) blog, weighing in on the future of AOS Python.

Ryan's post, titled “What's needed for the Future of AOS Python? Get Involved!,” lays out the case for widespread community involvement in AOS Python projects.

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Unidata is looking for a Software Developer

IDV

The Unidata Program Center is hiring! We are looking for a scientific software developer to join our team in creating and maintaining software and data services to support the geosciences.

We are looking for a software developer to help us help our community of scientists bridge the gaps between data servers, desktop scientific visualization packages like the Integrated Data Viewer, and “notebook”-style workflows (think Jupyter notebooks). We'll be integrating existing tools with new technologies to help scientists streamline the process of finding and analyzing data. At the Unidata Program Center, you'll have a chance to work with a great team in-house and an enthusiastic open source community.

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