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Python 2.4 pdf Tutorial--Available

I was able to download the 2.5 tutorial, but think I may need the 2.4
tutorial (Guido van Rossum) if it exists. Anyone know where to find it?

Wayne T. Watson (Watson Adventures, Prop., Nevada City, CA)
(121.015 Deg. W, 39.262 Deg. N) GMT-8 hr std. time)
Obz Site: 39° 15' 7" N, 121° 2' 32" W, 2700 feet

"Humans aren't the first species to alter the atmosphere; that
distinction belongs to early bacteria, which some two billion
years ago, invented photosynthesis.
-- Field Notes from a Catastrophe, Kolbert

--
Web Page: <home.earthlink.net/~mtnviews>
Feb 10 '07 #1
4 1767
En Sat, 10 Feb 2007 16:45:08 -0300, W. Watson <wo*********@invalid.com>
escribió:
I was able to download the 2.5 tutorial, but think I may need the 2.4
tutorial (Guido van Rossum) if it exists. Anyone know where to find it?
Go to http://docs.python.org/ and follow the link "Locate previous
versions"

--
Gabriel Genellina

Feb 10 '07 #2
Gabriel Genellina wrote:
En Sat, 10 Feb 2007 16:45:08 -0300, W. Watson <wo*********@invalid.com>
escribió:
>I was able to download the 2.5 tutorial, but think I may need the 2.4
tutorial (Guido van Rossum) if it exists. Anyone know where to find it?

Go to http://docs.python.org/ and follow the link "Locate previous
versions"

--Gabriel Genellina
Thanks. Found the 2.4 Python Tutorial web page by Guido van Rossum, but
would like the pdf.
Wayne T. Watson (Watson Adventures, Prop., Nevada City, CA)
(121.015 Deg. W, 39.262 Deg. N) GMT-8 hr std. time)
Obz Site: 39° 15' 7" N, 121° 2' 32" W, 2700 feet

"Humans aren't the first species to alter the atmosphere; that
distinction belongs to early bacteria, which some two billion
years ago, invented photosynthesis.
-- Field Notes from a Catastrophe, Kolbert

--
Web Page: <home.earthlink.net/~mtnviews>
Feb 11 '07 #3
En Sat, 10 Feb 2007 21:20:43 -0300, W. Watson <wo*********@invalid.com>
escribió:
Gabriel Genellina wrote:
>En Sat, 10 Feb 2007 16:45:08 -0300, W. Watson <wo*********@invalid.com>
escribió:
>>I was able to download the 2.5 tutorial, but think I may need the 2.4
tutorial (Guido van Rossum) if it exists. Anyone know where to find it?

Go to http://docs.python.org/ and follow the link "Locate previous
versions"
Thanks. Found the 2.4 Python Tutorial web page by Guido van Rossum, but
would like the pdf.
Go to http://docs.python.org/
Click on "Locate previous versions"
Click on "Python 2.4.4" (latest release on the 2.4 series)
Click on "Download all these documents"
Choose your format (PDF), page size (PDF A4 or PDF Letter), and your
favorite compression format (Zip or bzip2) and download it.
You get the whole documentation in the chosen format, not only the
tutorial.
On that same page, it says: "These documents are not available for
download individually."

--
Gabriel Genellina

Feb 11 '07 #4
Gabriel Genellina wrote:
En Sat, 10 Feb 2007 21:20:43 -0300, W. Watson <wo*********@invalid.com>
escribió:
>Gabriel Genellina wrote:
>>En Sat, 10 Feb 2007 16:45:08 -0300, W. Watson <wo*********@invalid.com>
escribió:

I was able to download the 2.5 tutorial, but think I may need the 2.4
tutorial (Guido van Rossum) if it exists. Anyone know where to find it?

Go to http://docs.python.org/ and follow the link "Locate previous
versions"
Thanks. Found the 2.4 Python Tutorial web page by Guido van Rossum, but
would like the pdf.

Go to http://docs.python.org/
Click on "Locate previous versions"
Click on "Python 2.4.4" (latest release on the 2.4 series)
Click on "Download all these documents"
Choose your format (PDF), page size (PDF A4 or PDF Letter), and your
favorite compression format (Zip or bzip2) and download it.
You get the whole documentation in the chosen format, not only the
tutorial.
On that same page, it says: "These documents are not available for
download individually."

--Gabriel Genellina
Thanks again. I may get the hang of this eventually. It looks like a pattern
is developing. :-)
Wayne T. Watson (Watson Adventures, Prop., Nevada City, CA)
(121.015 Deg. W, 39.262 Deg. N) GMT-8 hr std. time)
Obz Site: 39° 15' 7" N, 121° 2' 32" W, 2700 feet

"Humans aren't the first species to alter the atmosphere; that
distinction belongs to early bacteria, which some two billion
years ago, invented photosynthesis.
-- Field Notes from a Catastrophe, Kolbert

--
Web Page: <home.earthlink.net/~mtnviews>
Feb 11 '07 #5

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