[IPython-dev] Slides on nbviewer!!!
damontallen at gmail.com
Sun Mar 22 09:10:20 EDT 2015
I developed a series of slide shows for a course I teach and host them on
github.io since it was the best option at the time. One of the thing that
I liked about the slide shows over PowerPoint was that if a slide contained
more information than would fit on a screen then it would have a vertical
scroll bar show up. This allowed me to have large images and tables show
up with the relevant text. I just tested one of these slides on nbviewer
and that feature does not work. Was this a design choice or is it a bug? (
- sorry about the autoplay audio.)
On Fri, Mar 20, 2015 at 9:37 PM, Damián Avila <damianavila at gmail.com> wrote:
> >However, we need to look at some notebook UI/UX options for getting
> access to all of the configuration features (might as well), which does
> present a bit of a challenge.
> That's the key... the UI/UX to make the config available without making
> the "configuration" a mess ;-)
> > As a first step I would like to disable the animation in
> livereveal/RISE, I can live with the animation on nbviewer.I'll try to look
> into slides.reveal.tpl, thanks for the pointer.
> Modifying slides_reveal.tpl will let you "config" things in nbconverted
> slides... but if you want to modify this in RISE, you need to set up the
> config in other way... check this:
> Remember that RISE and IPython slides are related but different things:
> * RISE is a notebook changed on the fly to render as a reveal.js-based
> slideshow... but it is LIVE as the notebook is... because it is a notebook
> * IPython slides are just STATIC html/js/css generated by the
> IPython.nbconvert machinery using reveal.js as part of the machinery to
> render the STATIC slides an a slideshow... but the code can no be run
> there. Finally, the slides on nbviewer are just another way to experience
> the STATIC slides ;-)
> Probably you know that... but I take to opportunity to make the
> clarification so people do not confuse one with the other one.
> 2015-03-20 20:23 GMT-03:00 Antonino Ingargiola <tritemio at gmail.com>:
>> On Fri, Mar 20, 2015 at 3:20 PM, Nicholas Bollweg <nick.bollweg at gmail.com
>> > wrote:
>>> As a first step I would like to disable the animation in
>>>> livereveal/RISE, I can live with the animation on nbviewer.I'll try to look
>>>> into slides.reveal.tpl, thanks for the pointer.
>>> Yeah, while the nbconvert template that will respect slideshow-level
>>> metadata (here
>>> needs to be changed in ipython/ipython, we should play with the UX in
>>> livreveal first.
>> link saved ;).
>>> Are you still referring to the animation or to the
>>>> powerpoint/libreoffice conversion here?
>>> Was talking about the ability to do any kind of reveal configuration...
>>> hadn't responded to the powerpoint thing. But since you mention it...
>>> If we're talking about dreams, mine is to kill powerpoint :P
>> I was thinking like this a few years ago, doing presentation in beamer
>> and so on. But then I found that in the every-day practice of
>> presentations (at least in science), you continuously do a mix&match work
>> copying slides from old presentations (yours and colleagues, and for many
>> powerpoint is the standard), fixing errors and annotating slides during
>> talks and so on, there is no much time for the slides, adding an arrow or a
>> circle to highlight something must be immediate. The powerpoint/libreoffice
>> approach here has an edge.
>> Right now I have 6 notebooks open with similar analysis on different data
>> files. I need to make a report presentation. Do you think I will make
>> another notebook? It is just faster if I dump everything (I mean figures
>> and latex formulas) in powerpoint and add just a few words for create a
>> logical story.
>> The notebook is fantastic tool to create another kind of presentations in
>> which you show in dept a computational process.
>> Aside from Pandoc, which is already available, there is python-pptx
>>> <https://github.com/scanny/python-ppt>, which could serve as a baseline
>>> for building an nbconvert formatter. Perhaps a smarter application of
>>> pandoc to the slides is the best bet to get to where you want to go... I
>>> would be very surprised if someone hadn't done this before!
>> Pandoc is powerful but close to impossible to install on windows.
>> python-pptx on the contrary looks a really interesting project, thanks for
>> mentioning it :).
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