Joe Sheeanhan is an author, speaker, and professor at the University of Pennsylvania.
His new book, Python, is about his experience using the language for the past 25 years.
Python has always been an enigma for me.
I’ve seen it as a little-biger version of the language that I was programming in, and I’ve also seen it evolve in a lot of ways.
You can write things in a way that feels like it’s running on your machine, but you’re not actually on the machine.
I can write a function that just runs in your browser, and it’s very, very easy to do.
You just type in the function name, and then it executes.
And I think that’s a pretty exciting thing.
Python is a language that is built on the same principles of object-oriented programming and the notion of encapsulation.
Object-oriented is a programming paradigm where you have an object, and you can encapsulate it and make it your own.
And encapsulation is a very powerful thing in a language, because it gives you a way to express things in an abstract way, and in Python, I’ve used the term “object-oriented” to describe it, because everything in the language is encapsulated.
And, of course, that is the case in many languages that are popular today.
In the book, I’m going to talk about some of those things.
I’m also going to look at the way that Python is able to be very expressive in a few different ways.
So I’m trying to get to the point where you can understand how Python works by reading the book.
Let’s start with object-orientation first.
The language is very object-driven, and so you can see that, in some ways, in many ways.
When you start a function in Python that you want to run, it will first look in the class, and if there is an instance of a class that you know that exists, it’s going to do a check to see if it exists and if so, then it creates that instance.
If there isn’t an instance, it does nothing.
And if there’s no instance, then that class is not in scope.
That’s a very object oriented thing.
It allows you to get very rich object-based objects, because when you use a function, you can access that object directly and manipulate it in your function.
And that’s what makes it so powerful, because you can create functions that can take objects as parameters, and that allows you, as you’re writing the code, to create an object that you’ve created that is really easy to manipulate.
And it allows you very powerful methods on that object, because there’s a mechanism that lets you actually pass that object to the function that you just wrote.
So when you’re looking at the object, you’re also looking at what kind of functionality it has.
You have a function called __init__() that takes an object as its first argument, and __init___() that returns a new instance of that object.
You also have a __getitem__() function that takes a class and returns an item in that class.
And then, of most importance, __getattr__() returns an object of that class, which is very important for making your code easier to read.
And of course __gettext() is very powerful for reading text.
But then there’s the __getname__() method that returns the name of the class that the function is running in.
You then have __getgroups() and __getdoc__() to read the documentation of the object that’s being used.
And finally, __setattr__ returns an attribute of the same name as the function itself.
That is very helpful for accessing properties of objects.
So it’s all very powerful, but it also means that when you create a function like this, you have to do some very complex logic to get that object that can be used.
I call it a “discovery” of what’s in the object.
So if you have a class called “myclass” and you want a new function called “foo()”, you first need to find a class named “myfunction” and create a class with that name, but with the same fields.
And you then create a new class, named “foo” with that new name