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Fullstack python Guide to development
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The Full Stack Python Guide to Deployments by Matthew Makai.
Copyright 2015 Matthew Makai. All rights reserved.
This book supplements the writing and material found on the Full Stack Python
website with completely new content. Full Stack Python (FSP) contains explanations of
Python programming concepts, recommendations for how to learn and links to
tutorials found around the web. However, FSP does not provide step-by-step
instructions for performing an end-to-end Python web application deployment.
Over the past several years of writing FSP, I’ve received numerous requests from the
programming community for more comprehensive details tutorials. This book is the
result of those requests. My hope is that this guide helps folks as much as the FSP
2015-08-26: Typo and link ﬁxes throughout the book.
2015-07-28: First edition. Initial release.
Feedback and Updates
The plan is to update the book regularly based on reader feedback. Anyone who
purchases the book will get access to the updates for free. To encourage early
purchases and keep myself motivated to crank out new brand concept, over time I will
raise the price slightly for people who haven’t yet purchased the book. For example, if
I knock out a new chapter with instructions on integrating unit tests into the
continuous integration server, I may raise the price slightly from $24 to $26. Anyone
who’s already purchased the book will not have to pay for a new copy or the
difference between the new and old prices.
There are several scenarios that seem ripe for updates:
1. Incorporate updated software releases. For example, Ubuntu comes out
with a new Long Term Support (LTS) version.
2. Write new content and chapters to expand the deployment in the book.
3. Fix or clarify issues with the walkthrough based on community feedback.
Let me know via email at firstname.lastname@example.org whenever you run into confusing
wording, inaccurate code snippets and general rough patches while going through
the book. Thank you!
About the Book’s Cover
The cover photo is a picture I took while in Paris standing near the edge of the Le
Seine. The picture was then cropped and edited in Pixelmator to give it the sketch
effect. A good portion of core content for the book was written in Paris which made it
seem like an appropriate picture.
The picture for the cover was deliberately taken on the ground level, in contrast to the
book edition of Full Stack Python which has a picture from above the clouds. This
book is a hands-on, step-by-step guide for deployments that is complementary to the
20,000 foot deployments overview given by Full Stack Python.
To Char, for constant encouragement and telling me to “just release it already.” To
Luke and my parents, for inspiring me and listening to me say month after month that
it’d be released “any day now.” To Twilio and the Developer Evangelism team,
because I’d sure as hell never be able to write technical content at a level of
excellence without what I’ve learned from you all since I started on the crew.
Special thanks to my technical reviewers Andrew, Dylan and Kate for their feedback
on numerous drafts of the book throughout many months of writing.
Andrew Tork Baker is a software developer based in Washington, DC. He works at
Twilio on their Developer Education team, devising new ways to teach people about
programming. Though his current job exposes him to many different programming
languages, Python and its community will always be his ﬁrst choice. Andrew also
organizes the Django District meetup in DC.
Andrew is the instructor for O’Reilly's Introduction to Docker video, blogs at http://
www.andrewtorkbaker.com and can be reached on GitHub via atbaker and Twitter
Dylan Fox is a software developer at Cisco Systems, where he's part of a new
Innovation team focused on building new collaboration technologies. He got
into!programming!and Python while working on a startup he founded in college.
Dylan can be reached on GitHub via dylanbfox and Twitter @YouveGotFox.
Kate Heddleston is a web applications developer in the Bay Area who has been using
Python and Django since graduation. She received her MS in CS at Stanford with an
undergrad degree in communication. Kate enjoys using open-source tools to build
web applications, and especially likes to build product features that interface with the
user. She believes that open-source technologies are the foundation of our modern
tech-driven world and that automation is one of the core values that technology offers
us. Thus, open-source automation tools are some of Kate’s favorite things in the world,
just below puppies and just above shoe shopping. Kate can be reached on GitHub via
heddle317 and Twitter @heddle317.
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