[Python-Dev] Global Python Sprint Weekends: May 10th-11th and June 21st-22nd.
tom at vector-seven.com
Thu Apr 17 01:23:53 CEST 2008
Anyone in Melbourne, Australia keen for the first sprint? I'm not sure
if I'll be available, but if I can it'd be great to work with some
others. Failing that, it's red bull and pizza in my lounge room :)
I've been working on some neat code for an AST optimizer. If I'm free
that weekend, I'll probably continue my work on that.
Trent Nelson wrote:
> Following on from the success of previous sprint/bugfix weekends and
> sprinting efforts at PyCon 2008, I'd like to propose the next two
> Global Python Sprint Weekends take place on the following dates:
> * May 10th-11th (four days after 2.6a3 and 3.0a5 are released)
> * June 21st-22nd (~week before 2.6b2 and 3.0b2 are released)
> It seems there are a few of the Python User Groups keen on meeting
> up in person and sprinting collaboratively, akin to PyCon, which I
> highly recommend. I'd like to nominate Saturday across the board
> as the day for PUGs to meet up in person, with Sunday geared more
> towards an online collaboration day via IRC, where we can take care
> of all the little things that got in our way of coding on Saturday
> (like finalising/preparing/reviewing patches, updating tracker and
> documentation, writing tests ;-).
> For User Groups that are planning on meeting up to collaborate,
> please reply to this thread on python-dev at python.org and let every-
> one know your intentions!
> As is commonly the case, #python-dev on irc.freenode.net will be
> the place to be over the course of each sprint weekend; a large
> proportion of Python developers with commit access will be present,
> increasing the amount of eyes available to review and apply patches.
> For those that have an idea on areas they'd like to sprint on and
> want to look for other developers to rope in (or just to communicate
> plans in advance), please also feel free to jump on this thread via
> python-dev@ and indicate your intentions.
> For those that haven't the foggiest on what to work on, but would
> like to contribute, the bugs tracker at http://bugs.python.org is
> the best place to start. Register an account and start searching
> for issues that you'd be able to lend a hand with.
> All contributors that submit code patches or documentation updates
> will typically get listed in Misc/ACKS.txt; come September when the
> final release of 2.6 and 3.0 come about, you'll be able to point at
> the tarball or .msi and exclaim loudly ``I helped build that!'',
> and actually back it up with hard evidence ;-)
> Bring on the pizza and Red Bull!
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