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Compile Python Code and search terms related to Compile Python Code are searched via blog search 70 times a day globally (averaged over the past year). In terms of competition with other sites covering this topic, it is a 100 out of 100, with 100 being the most competitive. Content about Compile Python Code, should earn roughly $2 eCPM assuming reasonable ad placement on a blog site.
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How Does One Compile Python Code?From Programming & Design Forum:
How does one compile Python code? Python comes in interpreters, how does one compile a python code (written in a text editor) to .exe files?
Answer: You don't, not really. The weak typing of the language means that you don't know until run time what sequence of machine instructions are necessary to compile something as simple as a = b + c. The python.org interpreters do "compile" your source automatically into .pyc files. These files contain the byte code version of your program that the Python interpreter can actually execute. There are some tools, including the Pyrex tool mentioned in another answer, to wrap these byte code files (along with the interpreter and necessary chunks of the library) into what looks like and is launched like a native application, but they aren't really. More information can be read at: http://effbot.org/zone/python-compile.htm If you are "compiling" for increased run time speed, I think you will be disappointed. If what you want is to run an application on a system that doesn't have Python installed, these tools may help. Another option is Iron Python...which is a version of Python that "compiles" for running with (and is tightly coupled to) the .NET framework. I don't use it, but the main page indicates that it uses the "DLR" or "Dynamic Language Runtime" in addition to the usual .NET CL ("Common Language Runtime"). All this says to me that Iron Python isn't really compiled either. It also ties you to the .NET platform...or perhaps to the Mono (an open-source .NET project) platform. http://ironpython.net/
How Do You Actually Run Python Programs So That Others Can Download And Use Them?From Programming & Design Forum:
How do you actually run python programs so that others can download and use them? What I mean exactly is that... In my computer programing class at school we are coding directly into the python software and also executing our programs in there as well. How is it that I actually turn my code into something others who do not have the python package downloaded can run?
Answer: You need to compile it. Read more: http://www.ehow.com/how_2091641_compile-python-code.html
Question About Python...?From Programming & Design Forum:
Question about Python...? does Python code get compiled into an exec file...? How do I compile Python code into an exec file...? whats so special about Python...? I just downloaded Python, now what, I dint know any Python code, only C++, Java 2, or HTML, Java Script, ...? Now What..? All I see it looks like a big notepad.exe program, am I supposed to program with this notepad exec lookalike...
Answer: Normally you run your *.py files once Python is installed, start off with a simple program like a Hello World example. egg create a file called: hello world.py that contains the following lines import msvcrt print "Hello world!" msvcrt.getch() The .py file should be associated with Python so all you need to do is double click it to run the hello world.py script or type 'python' and the file name in a command prompt like this: > python hello world.py The output is: Hello world! To create standalone windows programs from python scripts use the following: http://sourceforge.net/projects/py2exe/
Is There A Good Compiler For Python?From Programming & Design Forum:
is there a good compiler for python? I am not really talking about the interpreter but like a .exe file maker. I have the IDLE but that is only a shell. I dint want to run the .py files. I have tried sharp develop but that uses Iron Python, not Python 2.6 or 3.1. Any help appreciated! Thanx!!
Answer: All I can find is this. Consider giving it a try. http://www.ehow.com/how_2091641_compile-python-code.html
Possible To Write Os In Python?From Programming & Design Forum:
Possible to write OS in Python? Is it possible to write an OS in python?
Answer: I will freely admit that my knowledge of computer programming and computer architecture is incomplete. That being said... Python is an interpreted language, as opposed to a a compiled language such as C. Thus, Python code at no point is converted into machine code that can be executed naively by the system. Thus, if you were to write an "OS" in Python, an interpreter would have to launch first in order to execute the Python code. I suppose you might be able to call that an "OS," but the semantics boggle my mind. Of course, you could in theory write a compiler that compiled Python code into machine code. But with that level of ability with programming and architecture, it would probably be easier to write the code for your OS in a naively compiled language, rather than going to the trouble of actually creating a Python compiler. Anyone who has more knowledge on the subject, please feel free to correct me.
How To Compile And Run Python Programs?From Software Forum:
how to compile and run Python programs? "myprog.py" is the program I writ en,,,, I opened the Phaethon window...now tell me what should I do to get out put....here is the python window like ------------------------------------------------------------------ >>> ----------------------------------------------------------------
Answer: From : http://effbot.org/zone/python-compile.htm Compiling Python Code July 12, 2003 | Frederik Lundh Python source code is automatically compiled into Python byte code by the Python interpreter. Compiled code is usually stored in PC (or PYO) files, and is regenerated when the source is updated, or when otherwise necessary. To distribute a program to people who already have Python installed, you can ship either the PU files or the PC files. In recent versions, you can also create a ZIP archive containing PU or PC files, and use a small “bootstrap script” to add that ZIP archive to the path. To “compile” a Python program into an executable, use a bundling tool, such as: Gordon McMillan’s installer (cross-platform) Thomas Heller’s Pyrex (Windows) Anthony Tuininga’s conferees (cross-platform) Bob Ippolito’s pappy (Mac) These tools puts your modules and data files in an archive file, and creates an executable that automatically sets things up so that modules are imported from that archive. Some tools can embed the archive in the executable itself. If all you need is to wrap up a couple of Python scripts and modules into a single file, Squeeze might be what you need. For Windows, my Examiner tool can also be quite useful (on its own, or in combination with squeeze).
How To Compile Things?From Programming & Design Forum:
how to compile things? Okay. so I decided I would like to learn python(it sounds cool)...how do I compile things in python for when the future comes and I have something to compile? and if that process is too hard then what about java how do you compile things for that?
Answer: you generally shouldn't be compiling python code since it is an interpreted language, but you could use Pyrex, although technically it is int a compiler.
Creating A Standalone .Exe From A .Py?From Programming & Design Forum:
Creating a standalone .exe from a .py? I need help with this. I have searched around and tried all sorts of tutorials but none of them work. If ANYONE says "go to Pyrex.org and click on help" I will go crazy. Everywhere I have looked says this and it is driving me mentally crazy. I am a "noob" when it comes to making executable from .py files, so I need a step by step guide. Please someone help me!
Answer: gits no experience with python but this looks like it should do the job http://www.ehow.com/how_2091641_compile-python-code.html
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