On Tue, Feb 20, 2018 at 8:45 AM, Beppe <giuseppecosta...@gmail.com> wrote:
> Biovarase has been updated to version 2,
> The project has been migrated from python 2.7 to python 3.5
> Biovarase is an application to manage clinical quality control data.
> The purpose of Quality Control Assurance in a clinical laboratory is to allow 
> the control of the performances of an analytical procedure showing an alarm 
> as soon as the trial doesn't result in the degree to respect the defined 
> analytical rules. Biovarase furthermore calculates the classical statistical 
> parameters for the quality control assurance ,e.g. sd, cv%, avg, and even the 
> Imp(%), Bias(%) and TEa (total allowable error) using data retrived from: 
> Current databases on biologic variation: pros, cons and progress Scand J Clin 
> Lab Invest 1999;59:491-500. updated with the most recent specifications made 
> available in 2014.
> It uses even the famous Westgard's rules to monitor results dataset.
> All the data are managed by SQLite database and matplotlib.
> To show levey jennings graph, in the main windows select a test and choose 
> the relative batch.
> To deactivate/activate a result make double click on it.
> To insert, update or delete a batch or a result open from File/Batchs and 
> results.
> To export data to a temp excel file click on File/Export.
> Biovarase requires Python 3
> Biovarase use Tkinter and matplotlib
> All source code on
> https://github.com/1966bc/Biovarase
> I'made it for fun :(.
> I would appreciate any suggestions you might have.

Cool! Good to see.

A few small suggestions, but nothing major. All your git commits are
"file upload" apart from the occasional web edit; I would recommend
getting familiar with command-line git and making commits with useful
messages. (I was hoping to have a look at the changes that you did for
Py2 -> Py3, but couldn't find them in the pile of big changes.) I'd
also suggest getting an actual LICENSE or COPYING file, since your
README says your code is GPL'd. And you may want to look into the
formatting of your README - there are a few things that probably
should be turned into bulleted lists rather than flowing as
paragraphs. But otherwise, cool! I like to see this sort of thing
published and open sourced.


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