A little bit over ten years ago, XEmacs was a great Python IDE for me and I couldn't see any competitor really. Today no one even seems to remember why there was an Emacs variant with X in front of its name in the first place. The competition today is editors like PyCharm or VSCode. But worse than that is I only seem to be able to find a lot of outdated documentation on how to interact with Python from Emacs -- maybe I'm just too out of context nowadays to be able to decipher from the entries in the Emacs wiki what's the best way. So, can anybody point me in the direction of a modern and working setup description to use from within ?

Just came across an article which explains the architecture pattern of an API gateway pretty well.

Zato Blog: What is an API gateway?
zato.io/blog/posts/what-is-an-

Converted an old app of mine to Python3 via 2to3, which I had postponed for years. Finally, with moving to a new machine last year, the thing broke, so this was on my list for quite a while now.

It turned out to be much easier than I had expected. I needed to get rid of a dependency to pysqlite as it's now part of the standard distribution and had to look a little bit into how to create wheels instead of eggs, but that was it. I didn't had to touch a single line of real code.

Leo Zovic: Error Handling In Context Managers langnostic.inaimathi.ca/posts/

That's a nice discussion of unwind-protect in the context of with-resource macros, also showing how to achieve something similar in . The Python try/catch approach would also work in Clojure. But note that it is substantially less powerful than CL's handler/restart system.

Using emscripten and WebAsm to run in the browser for data science. What a horrible abomination of technology. github.com/iodide-project/pyod