photobook designing

2019-01-24 Thread Esra Başkurt
Hello I want to do a website about photobook designer like : https://www.adoramapix.com/books/ How can I do it with django? -- You received this message because you are subscribed to the

Re: photobook designing

2019-01-24 Thread Adam Johnson
This mailing list is for the development of Django itself, not for support using Django. Please use the django-users mailing list for that, or IRC #django on freenode, or a site like Stack Overflow. P.S. did you see https://www.djangoproject.com/start/ ? On Thu, 24 Jan 2019 at 21:49, Esra

Re: revisiting the Python version support policy

2019-01-24 Thread Carlton Gibson
To be honest, I'm surprised there's even one person who comes within a 1000 miles of this list who's using Python 3.5. :) My reason for thinking we should follow Python's supported versions is users, and particularly beginning users, who have got they-don't-know version and find a tutorial

Re: photobook designing

2019-01-24 Thread Sebastian Bassi
yes, you can. On Thu, Jan 24, 2019 at 2:50 PM Esra Başkurt wrote: > Hello > I want to do a website about photobook designer like : > https://www.adoramapix.com/books/ > > > How can I do it

Re: revisiting the Python version support policy

2019-01-24 Thread Carlton Gibson
> My idea was to set the policy as : when a new major Django version is released, it supports all current supported versions of Python. I agree with this — more or less... Python 3.5 is officially supported for the entire life of Django 3.0. (It goes EOL a month after Django 3.0) (c.p [0] vs

Re: revisiting the Python version support policy

2019-01-24 Thread Carlton Gibson
Sorry I mistyped. " Python 3.5 security support ends September 2020" (but you get the point.) -- You received this message because you are subscribed to the Google Groups "Django developers (Contributions to Django itself)" group. To unsubscribe from this group and stop receiving emails from

Begninner

2019-01-24 Thread george ngugi
hey, Am new in python programming, can kindly can someone help me on which is the best site to learn the python BR George -- You received this message because you are subscribed to the Google Groups "Django developers (Contributions to Django itself)" group. To unsubscribe from this group

Re: Begninner

2019-01-24 Thread Adam Johnson
First: This mailing list is for the development of Django itself, not for support using Django. Please use the django-users mailing list for that, or IRC #django on freenode, or a site like Stack Overflow. However: The Django tutorial is a typical place to start for web development

Re: Google Summer of Code 2019

2019-01-24 Thread Carlton Gibson
Perhaps it's partly the GSoC doesn't cross the radar until just a few weeks before the deadline...  I'm happy to help mentor but also Django Core Mentorship is there... https://groups.google.com/forum/#!forum/django-core-mentorship One idea for a good project might be adding a cross DB

Re: Google Summer of Code 2019

2019-01-24 Thread Adam Johnson
I'd be happy to help mentor a cross-DB JSONField, it's something I'd like to see done so I can deprecate the one I maintain in Django-MySQL. On Thu, 24 Jan 2019 at 14:43, Carlton Gibson wrote: > Perhaps it's partly the GSoC doesn't cross the radar until just a few > weeks before the deadline...

Re: Google Summer of Code 2018

2019-01-24 Thread Sidhant Bendre
Hey Cartlton, you're a life saver! Thank you so much and have nice day! On Thursday, January 24, 2019 at 3:36:33 PM UTC+1, Carlton Gibson wrote: > > Hi Sidhant. > > See Tim's thread from the other day: > https://groups.google.com/d/topic/django-developers/PcXfiDNwPxg/discussion > > Looking at

Google Summer of Code 2018

2019-01-24 Thread Sidhant Bendre
Dear Django developers, I want to ask why there were no django projects for GSoC 2018? Furthermore, are there any potential mentors for this year's Google Summer of Code that I can have a conversation with as I want to get more clarity on the application process for Django and talk to them

Re: Google Summer of Code 2018

2019-01-24 Thread Carlton Gibson
Hi Sidhant. See Tim's thread from the other day: https://groups.google.com/d/topic/django-developers/PcXfiDNwPxg/discussion Looking at the Wiki page from 2018 he linked, two points jump out: * Don't feel limited to the ideas [on the page] -- if you've got a cool project you want to work on,

Re: Need to create a blog-style site

2019-01-24 Thread Petr Klus
Try https://github.com/nephila/djangocms-blog or https://github.com/divio/aldryn-newsblog ᐧ On Thu, 24 Jan 2019 at 16:31, Martin F. wrote: > Hello all, > I published in the Users group, but here makes more sense. Apologies for > the double post. > > I need to create a website similar to

Re: Begninner

2019-01-24 Thread Dan Davis
George, If you are an experienced programmer in some other language, I recommend Fluent Python. It is not a good book for someone new to programming. On Thu, Jan 24, 2019 at 7:19 AM george ngugi wrote: > hey, > > Am new in python programming, can kindly can someone help me on which is > the

Re: revisiting the Python version support policy

2019-01-24 Thread Ryan Hiebert
On Thu, Jan 24, 2019 at 11:29 AM Tim Graham wrote: > Let's hear from people who find the current Python support policy > insufficient for their needs. > Agreed. I'm not one of them, dropping 3.5 support disadvantages me in no way. I don't use it in production or in development, and would have

Re: revisiting the Python version support policy

2019-01-24 Thread Ryan Hiebert
On Thu, Jan 24, 2019 at 10:55 AM Adam Johnson wrote: > So, phrasing... maybe... as a draft: "Typically, we will support a Python >> version unless it will be end of life before the corresponding version of >> Django is outside of mainstream support. For example, Python 3.5 security >> support

Re: revisiting the Python version support policy

2019-01-24 Thread Adam Johnson
> > So, phrasing... maybe... as a draft: "Typically, we will support a Python > version unless it will be end of life before the corresponding version of > Django is outside of mainstream support. For example, Python 3.5 security > support ends September 2019, whilst Django 3.1 ends mainstream

Re: revisiting the Python version support policy

2019-01-24 Thread Tim Graham
It's interesting to me that no one (besides Claude -- and that's based on his ability to contribute to Django) has indicated that they care about Python 3.5 support in their deployments of Django 3.0... so I wonder if there is really a strong need for it. Who is saying, "I want to use the