Do all the things like ++ or -- rants, post your own rants, comment on others' rants and build your customized dev avatarSign Up
Get a devDuck
Rubber duck debugging has never been so cute! Get your favorite coding language devDuckBuy Now
Search - "tkinter"
So I created this really cool messaging program for my CS class in high school. Though when I say for - I mean for the students which were bored when the teacher told us how to "resize images in Word".
I used python and tkinter to create it all, and didn't even need to touch sockets. (Mostly because I didn't know how to use them back then, but also because I kept the messages in a file on the school nas.)
Anyway, the program worked and we used it every week, with me listening to suggestions and improving it each week. I even managed to create a sort of notification system.
But sadly, my teacher found out about it and shut it down.
Have you ever had a similar experience?9
I got devRant working in python using only the standard libraries
But tkinter is an awful, hellish library that only supports gifs. But at least it runs native on raspberry pi11
I officially do not know what the fuck I'm doing.
I can't stay focused on any language to learn and it frustrates me so much.
And then even when Im doing Python my brain is like "ayyo you should learn machine learning, tkinter AND beautiful soup. .oh WAIT YOU SHOULD LEARN PYTHON 3 INSTEAD OF 2, while you're at it why not install vim instead of atom?" And it's just really frustrating cause I want to build apps but my brain keeps telling me I need to learn something else before I can make anything good it's a repeating cycle and it's just very frustrating10
Using Tkinter as my GUI when doing my compter science project instead of appjar or easygui. When the GUI isn't marked2
My stupid ass needs a break, also a good english lesson, sry for grammar errors.
You may want to ask how it is to be kind of stressed. I'll tell ya.
I'm half way through my semester and all of my profs had the same idea: projects. Huge ass projects for everyone with the smallest possible time to finish them. Also i'm moving in a new flat in a few weeks. Shove your projects up your fucking bleached arsehole and put a huge cork right beneath it.
I started to wonder why my stupid tkinter application started freezing after implemeting a thread for a small tcp module.
Crying for help.
Zergrush on SO.
Realizing i used thread.run() instead of thread.start() .
Fml, i need a summer break.
Hello there ! Maybe my questions could seems quite obvious or something but I would like to be sure about it: what is your favorite/best Python GUI Framework ? I looking for something more complete than Tkinter and I've found PyQt and wxPython but I don't know if they were fine or not.
Thank you very much and have a nice day ;)1
I'm almost done with my Python course and after I'm gonna study more like the tkinter module, the sql module, the socket module, etc (I'm sorry if they aren't called modules still kinda new to all of this talk) And after I feel I've learned what I need I'll move on to Ruby Programming!6
With Tkinter, when you have a menubar cascade, does anyone know how to align the accelerators to the right? Or if it's even possible?
Link to explanatory screenshot: https://i.imgur.com/oB1g5kv.jpg
This year I'm asked to teach Python with a GUI, but I've never used a graphic interface with Python. The chosen GUI must:
- Have an IDE, a sort of "drag and drop builder"
- Be capable of building software with forms, menus and multiple windows.
- Work with Windows 7 at least.
- Work with Python 3+
So far I tried:
- Tkinter: comes with the language (point in favor), but wasn't really able to make it work. Has no proper IDE, tried to use a builder called PAGE but doesn't seem to work.
- WxPython: didn't really play much with it. I've read some articles, but that's all.
- Qt: used several years ago with Ruby. Has an IDE (point in favor), but never tried with Python. This is my winner so far, the one big problem being the amount of stuff to install to properly work.15
So I've just about finished a simple application practice project, it's just a program that will show you today's horoscope for different signs from an RSS feed, but I'm wondering if or how I should include disclaimers/credits for things like fonts (The two fonts I use are both open source.), and/or things like the tools used for building it (Written with Python and Tkinter in Atom.)? Do I add it under a "Help" menu or something?
What are the rules and etiquette? And is there anything specific I should include in a separate file? This is also kind of my first proper project.4
Someone tell me why I picked Tkinter as my GUI when I could have used easygui and got the same marks. 🙃😅5
I have a couple of small ones, but one that stands out is actually fairly recent.
It was an independent project, more for practice than anything, but it involved fetching daily horoscopes from an RSS feed and showing it to the user upon request. I first just made it as a command line program,using some new modules I hadn't used before, and seeing everything work smoothly and neatly printed out made me super excited.
Not too long ago I even made a proper GUI for it using Tkinter, which also works nicely. :) Nothing so far has beaten that first excitement upon finishing the command line one, though.
I imagine what I want it to do at its core and what I need. Then research and get to work!
Started building a YouTube downloader using nficano's Pytube library.
I know there are a ton of them out already, but I am doing this to learn some Python and nuances. I tried YouTube-dl but that's more cli oriented and I've already built cli GUI wrappers before.
So the key I think is persevering even if it's already been done. By building this I'm learning tkinter, Python in general, and when I try to build this into an executable (so the user won't need to have Python) I'll learn how that works too.
Is it possible to install tkinter from USB. My laptop doesn't have internet right now. But my work computer does1