[CentralOH] 2013-04-11 道場

iynaix iynaix at gmail.com
Fri Apr 12 22:51:40 CEST 2013

Hi Eric,

I use a Filco Majestouch 2 with the Cherry Blue switches. I went with the
"otaku" keycaps, which solves the problem you are referring to: (Crappy
picture taken by me attached below)


There are also the "ninja" keycaps, which are great if you aren't as
hardcore. :)


I initially got the otaku keycaps thinking that it would be a lot easier if
I wanted to switch to an alternate keyboard layout like dvorak or colemak.
(which I of course never got around to).

I believe the keycap replacements are still being sold, but it takes some
digging online, as with most of the stuff regarding mechanical keyboards.


On Fri, Apr 12, 2013 at 4:18 PM, Eric Floehr <eric at intellovations.com>wrote:

> On Fri, Apr 12, 2013 at 4:01 PM, Kurtis Mullins <kurtis.mullins at gmail.com>wrote:
>> On Fri, Apr 12, 2013 at 10:31 AM, Eric Floehr <eric at intellovations.com>wrote:
>>> And if you are using Python 2.5 or higher, this is "best", as it closes
>>> the file always, even on an exception:
>>> with open('foo', 'rU') as f:
>>>     for line in f:
>>>         # Do whatever with line or pass
>> That's actually what I use as well; however, I still have to check for
>> blank lines. I assumed that's what jep was alluding to.
> Not exactly, because a "blank line" returned from readline() (or the
> iterator) signals end of file. A true "blank line" in a file will be
> returned as '\n' since newlines aren't stripped when readline() reads the
> line.
> In other words '' (empty string) indicates EOF, while '\n' indicates an
> empty line.
> The iterator version handles it... when it gets an EOF it ends the
> iteration, but if you readline() yourself, you have to check, otherwise
> you'll forever get empty strings once the file is read.
> For example (out of a script I recently wrote):
>> with open(negation_lexicon_file_name, 'rb') as negation_file:
>>     for line in negation_file:
>>         phrase = line.strip().lower()
>>         if phrase:
>>             negation_lexicon['lexemes'].append(phrase)
> Seems like a great way to do that.
> -Eric
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