JupyterLab: The Next Generation Jupyter Web Interface




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Jason Grout gives an overview of JupyterLab, the next generation of the Jupyter Notebook.

Jason Grout is a Jupyter developer working at Bloomberg in New York. He works primarily on JupyterLab and the interactive widget system.

This video was recorded at QCon.ai 2018: https://bit.ly/2piRtLl

More videos from QCon.ai 2018 on InfoQ: https://bit.ly/2rNAT8z

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Comment List

  • InfoQ
    November 18, 2020

    Very nice…

  • InfoQ
    November 18, 2020

    Hi,
    How can you share these dashboards in a link or include it in wordpress or wix?
    Thanks & Best Regards
    Michael

  • InfoQ
    November 18, 2020

    People behind Jupyter are amazing.

  • InfoQ
    November 18, 2020

    Hello, i am big fan of jupyter notebook.

    Please not remove permanently jupyter notebook in the future.

    In my case, jupyter lab is more slower than jupyter notebook (especially when changing tabs)

  • InfoQ
    November 18, 2020

    JupyterLab = Breakable Rstudio!

  • InfoQ
    November 18, 2020

    This is exceptional! Kudos to all those involved in its development, and excellent presentation!

  • InfoQ
    November 18, 2020

    This is great.

  • InfoQ
    November 18, 2020

    seems promising took me less than 5 mins to begin installing

  • InfoQ
    November 18, 2020

    Oh wow, having a console like that sounds too good to be true! 4:41 (start from 4:20 to understand)
    I am sold.

  • InfoQ
    November 18, 2020

    This is awesome. Now only to get Clojure-jupyter, SBCL-jupyter, and or Haskell-jupyter working on windows : (

  • InfoQ
    November 18, 2020

    Thank you, it's amazing.

  • InfoQ
    November 18, 2020

    As Jupyter software grows, I'm thinking more and more to myself: "Looks like a simpler implementation of Emacs org-mode". You can do everything in org files you can do in Notebooks . Meaning: literate programming, mixing writing, math, media, code and output. The export and versioning features (it's a human-readable text file compared to .ipynb) are better. It's all embedded in the powerful Emacs/Spacemacs ecosystem, from better integration with the file system to advanced coding features in every conceivable language to org-mode's task management to you name it. Granted: org files are static. No Javascript-enabled interactivity or collaboration feature that I know of. But the only time you really need widgets in Jupyter is when you want to enable access for users who won't or can't use the code in the notebook. Then you can as well just build a stand-alone app, to be honest. Collaborative editing: not sure, but should be possible, too. I like when people use Jupyter, but I would very much like that more people would know of the power of literate programming that is possible in Emacs org-mode. My feeling is that it's this persisting, and wrong, image of Emacs as being so complicated, that sadly keeps org-mode from being discovered as an equally (or more?) powerful platform for data science.

  • InfoQ
    November 18, 2020

    Should I uninstall Pycharm, Word, Excel, R, Notepad++, Jalview… 🙂

  • InfoQ
    November 18, 2020

    I'm really loving jupyterlab. If there was autocomplete and a variable explorer like mententioned below, Spyder would be obsolete. Lab is still my go to. Thanks to whoever made this for us for free!

  • InfoQ
    November 18, 2020

    I had no idea JupyterLab had come this far. Will start using, today! Thanks for the video and to participants.

  • InfoQ
    November 18, 2020

    Am I alone thinking the jupyter icon is extremely urly?

  • InfoQ
    November 18, 2020

    Does it inlucde variable explorer? Looks like this is the only main part remaining to make me shift to this from spyder.

  • InfoQ
    November 18, 2020

    Jupyter just cannot replace a full fledged IDE,

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