On 2/19/06, Matt at bag.python.org wrote:

My goal was to test out Python by writing a simple GUI app and then deploying
it to Mac OS X and Windows XP. Using a product such as RealBasic, a totally
green newbie could accomplish this in a few minutes.. So, I guess my main
question is, is there such a RAD tool for Python?
You should take a look at Dabo, especially the Visual Designer. You
can create GUI applications visually in a matter of minutes without
having to write any code at all. If you want the app to do interesting
things, you can add as much code as you need to accomplish this. No
need to become a Python expert. http://dabodev.com


# p.d.

From Matt Mon Feb 20 04:26:47 2006
From: Matt (Matt)
Date: Mon, 20 Feb 2006 03:26:47 GMT
Subject: Komodo - Will it Lock Me In?
Message-ID: <yEncExpress_Rulz!_www.techsono.com_3223250807@firstva.com>

Trent Mick wrote:
Perhaps you are thinking of some of the C/C++ IDEs (like Visual Studio
on Windows and Xcode on the Mac)
Hi Trent, Ravi,

Actually, I had two things in mind:

1) HTML editors - I made a website using Yahoo Sitebuilder. It's a pretty good
tool, but I didn't want to use it any more, but could not simply open my HTML
files with another editor. I had to spend many hours ripping out the
Sitebuilder goo first.

2) "RAD" tools. If you write code in VisualBasic, you can't use hardly any of
it in another Basic RAD tool such as RealBasic. They are ostensibly the same
language, Basic, but in reality there is only a surface resemblance.

I want to avoid this if I can with Python. I want to have my code, and then
work on it with different tools. I don't want to have to commit to one tool,
and then pray that the tool remains in existance. I was really pissed off when
Microsoft killed Visual Basic 6, and I was stuck with a huge mound of now
worthless code. I have to rewrite *all* of it. I never want to go through that
again, which is why I am considering Python.


From Matt Mon Feb 20 04:32:27 2006
From: Matt (Matt)
Date: Mon, 20 Feb 2006 03:32:27 GMT
Subject: Komodo - Will it Lock Me In?
Message-ID: <yEncExpress_Rulz!_www.techsono.com_3223251148@firstva.com>

"Peter Decker" wrote:
You should take a look at Dabo,
Yes, I have Dabo installed on my system. I made a small test app, but was
unable to deploy it. I was getting an error from py2exe, I think, about how my
wxPython installation was not correct. This is the kind of thing I am talking
about. If Dabo were an integrated system, I wouldn't have to spend many days
struggling to install package after package and then get them all to play nice
with each other.

Having said that, I will continue to struggle and like Dabo as the best option
so far.


From Matt Mon Feb 20 04:44:58 2006
From: Matt (Matt)
Date: Mon, 20 Feb 2006 03:44:58 GMT
Subject: Mac OS X Installation Problem
Message-ID: <yEncExpress_Rulz!_www.techsono.com_3223251899@firstva.com>

aleaxit at yahoo.com (Alex Martelli) wrote:
Edit a ~/.bashrc file to add /usr/local/bin to your PATH.
Hi Alex,

Easier said than done for a non-unix expert. Correct me if I am wrong. Bash
looks at the contents of the PATH variable to decided which directories it
should scan when parsing a command. If I type "Python -v", it will look in all
of those directories for a file called "Python" and then execute it, passing
it the -v parameter. Right?

I've been googling around for about an hour now, and I can't find any
instructions on how to create or edit a .bashrc file. I tried to make one of
my own using bash and nano, but got stuck with the save command. It looks like
I am supposed to use the "M-O" command to save it in Mac format, but I have no
idea how to type that. A search of the nano docs for "M-O" didn't turn up
anything either. I also tried to make a .bashrc file on my Windows box and
copy it to my Mac, but the Finder gave me an error message saying that I'm not
allowed to make files that begin with a dot.

Is there a web page somewhere that explains this?


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postedFeb 18, '06 at 2:14a
activeFeb 22, '06 at 1:43p



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