An alternate title might be: how to bind event handlers to new, or dynamically generated, table rows. When using jQuery, we attach sets of instructions to different parts of an HTML document using selectors. Suppose you wanted to attach some functionality to some text in a table, for example, when you click on a row in a table, it brings up a new table below the first table. This is actually kind of tricky, it turns out that there is a distinction between direct and delegated event handlers.
I ran across an interesting blog post from 2012 that described how to use the PyWavelets module to remove noise from signals. I had been looking for a technique for smoothing signals without smoothing over peaks and sharp shifts, and I had completely forgotten about using wavelets.
In this post I’ll provide an example of using session management in Flask. This is useful when you need to recover persistent data across different endpoints in your application. In this example, we set the
permanent attribute of the
session object to
True in order to ensure that the session data lasts indefinitely until it is cleared when the user accesses the root endpoint again. The best practice is to have a timeout on the session data.
This weekend I wanted to work on collecting and plotting historical option contract prices. I used the following API call to pull option contract data from Yahoo!
curl -X GET "http://finance.yahoo.com/q/op?s=AAPL&m=2016-01" | cat > aapl
Sometimes I like working directly with SVGs in order to generate images from code. I like using the IPython Notebook for this because of the instant feedback. Here is an example for creating and viewing a small SVG within the IPython Notebook.