Posts tagged wradlib

wradlib moves forward

As you probably all know by now, \(\omega radlib\) is moving forward now and in the near future. There are several aspects which are laid out in this blog post.

In the upcoming version 1.19 \(\omega radlib\) will use xradar for reading/writing radar data. For this to happen, I’ve ported all related code from \(\omega radlib\) to xradar. Xradar, a package dedicated to read and write radar data based on xarray structures, was launched in late August 2022, on initiative of Max Grover and me.

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introducing {{wradlib}} jupyter notebooks

At a \(\omega radlib\) code-sprint early April, we thought about ways to make \(\omega radlib\) examples and tutorials more user-friendly, interactive and consistent.

Therefore, we decided to harmonise online tutorials and recipes together with the examples from the source distribution. All of them will be transformed as ready-to-use jupyter notebooks. These notebooks will be distributed along with wradlib, but they will also be rendered as tutorials/examples in the online documentation. In this ongoing process, all examples and tutorials will be reviewed and restructured if needed.

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wradlib goes toward python3

With Pull Request #5 we made the first step to have \(\omega radlib\) support Python3. All tests are running fine now, so we consider this a straight conversion. Nevertheless, there is an open issue which gets hold of remaining conversion problems. If you find a bug or issue, please report it there.

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wradlib moves to

After over a year of reflection and thoughts, we finally decided to move from bitbucket to github.

This means also to switch the versioning system from mercurial to git. The repository was transferred to git via hg-git. Thus, the commit history is available right from the beginning. The wradlib repo at bitbucket will be left available for reference.

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