Posts tagged python2
- 31 October 2018
We have now released version 1.2 of wradlib.
This version contains many bugfixes as well as improvements and enhancements. Most additions were pulled in within Hacktoberfest, the month-long celebration of open source software. Although this years Hacktoberfest is over, we encourage every \(\omega radlib\) user to join the party and envision the Hacktoberfest’s 3 main mottos:
- 01 April 2018
We have now released version 1.0.0 of wradlib.
As some of you might be aware, version 1.x is generally considered as a major milestone, indicating that the software has all major features, and is considered reliable enough for general release.
- 15 November 2017
We are happy to announce the release of \(\omega radlib\) 0.11.0.
It introduces our first shot at reading IRIS (Sigmet) data - a feature that has been requested by quite a number users. Learn more about io.read_iris, and see it at work here. We are looking forward to your feedback!
- 23 June 2017
We are happy to announce the release of \(\omega radlib\) 0.10.1.
This release is mainly a bug-fix release to make \(\omega radlib\) work with the latest numpy release 1.13.
- 10 April 2017
We are happy to announce the release of \(\omega radlib\) 0.10.0.
Highlight of this release is the implementation of matching of GPM/TRMM-platforms with ground radar observations in 3D. A step-by-step guide is available as jupyter notebook. Also the \(\omega radlib\) raster handling has been improved considerably with PR#137.
- 31 August 2016
With this post, we announce the release of \(\omega radlib\) 0.9.0. It finalizes our transition from example Python scripts to jupyter notebooks (as already announced in a previous post). As a result, the documentation pages have become more consistent, and the handling of examples and tutorials more convenient and interactive. We hope you’ll agree!
As a consequence, the previous doc sections “Tutorials” and “Recipes” have been replaced by one single section Tutorials and Examples. The pages in that section were automatically built from jupyter (IPython) notebooks. These notebooks are distributed with the new release, and you can use them to interactively browse through our tutorials and examples. You can always download the latest notebooks from the wradlib repository.
- 10 March 2016
As already announced in previous articles (#1, #2), we entirely moved our code development from bitbucket to github, and applied a major code revision to make \(\omega radlib\) compatible with both Python 2.7 and 3.5. The tremendous efforts to achieve this have been spearheaded by Kai Muehlbauer (University of Bonn). Thanks also to Jonathan J. Helmus from Argonne National Laboratory for valuable advice in the transition period.
Please understand that the bitbucket repository will no longer be updated, and only hosted as legacy code.