Jupyter, Mathematica, and the Future of the Research Paper – Paul Romer


35 bookmarks. First posted by rafguns april 2018.


I remember dabbling with Mathematica circa 2010 and experiencing almost exactly the same issues. The rest of the text is very insightful re: open source. It's good to know people like Romer are advocating for Python in organisations like the World Bank.
open-source  data:science  python 
10 weeks ago by phnk
Jupyter, Mathematica, and the Future of the Research Paper – Paul Romer via Instapaper https://ift.tt/2JLlNHS
IFTTT  Instapaper 
11 weeks ago by richardcherron
Jupyter, Mathematica, and the Future of the Research Paper The Atlantic has a great article on new ways to share research results. Its three parts make three points: Each is spot on. I had to learn the hard way why so many kept their distance from Mathematica. Now, I’m much more productive with Jupyter. Added April 19, 2018 at 04:50PM
Pocket 
12 weeks ago by np
The Atlantic has a great article on new ways to share research results. Its three parts make three points: Each is spot on. I had to learn the hard way why so many kept their distance from Mathematica. Now, I’m much more productive with Jupyter.
Archive  instapaper  tenpla 
12 weeks ago by WFreeland
I stopped using Mathematica and gave up on notebooks, so it was only recently that I discovered how easy it is to use the Jupyter notebook to as a front end for Python libraries. It offers the best REPL I’ve ever used. It does a better job of delivering what Theodore Gray had in mind when he designed the Mathematica notebook. It lets me get quick feedback, via text or graphics, about what happens when I select a line of code and run it.
python  data-science 
april 2018 by elrob
A great blog post, on Jupyter and open source.
from twitter_favs
april 2018 by rsterbal
The Atlantic has a great article on new ways to share research results. Its three parts make three points: A graphical user interface (GUI) can facilitate…
from instapaper
april 2018 by loganrhyne
The article asks why Jupyter succeed where Mathematica failed. The obvious contrast is between the proprietary world of Wolfram and the open-source model of the software ecosystem that Jupyter mobilizes.
research  publication  Jupyter 
april 2018 by wlanderson
Jupyter, Mathematica, and the Future of the Research Paper
coding  Python  from twitter
april 2018 by cierniak
Jupyter rewards transparency; Mathematica rationalizes secrecy. Jupyter encourages individual integrity; Mathematica lets individuals hide behind corporate evasion. Jupyter exemplifies the social systems that emerged from the Scientific Revolution and the Enlightenment, systems that make it possible for people to cooperate by committing to objective truth; Mathematica exemplifies the horde of new Vandals whose pursuit of private gain threatens a far greater pubic loss–the collapse of social systems that took centuries to build.
research  Python  opensource 
april 2018 by janpeuker
RT : Thoughts about open source (Jupyter) vs proprietary software (Mathematica) prompted by the Somers article:
from twitter
april 2018 by benny
RT : Jupyter, Mathematica, and the Future of the Research Paper
from twitter
april 2018 by heapdump
Jupyter, Mathematica, and the Future of the Research Paper
from twitter_favs
april 2018 by demon386
Jupyter, Mathematica, and the Future of the Research Paper
from twitter_favs
april 2018 by rukku
Thoughts about open source (Jupyter) vs proprietary software (Mathematica) prompted by the Somers article:
from twitter_favs
april 2018 by gwpl
Thoughts about open source (Jupyter) vs proprietary software (Mathematica) prompted by the Somers article:
from twitter_favs
april 2018 by gglanzani
Thoughts about open source (Jupyter) vs proprietary software (Mathematica) prompted by the Somers article:
from twitter_favs
april 2018 by rafguns