(There is some old information on the Ipython page but this is the one that's updated regularly)
Jupyter Notebooks provide access to the Python programming language through a web browser interface.
List of Jupyter notebooks
Long list of links to interesting notebooks: Jupyter/List
ipython/ipyparallel client: https://nbviewer.jupyter.org/gist/minrk/4470122
ipython documentation: https://ipython.readthedocs.io/en/stable/index.html?highlight=session
ipython notebook cookbook: https://ipython-books.github.io/cookbook/
stochastic methods for data analysis, inference, and optimization: https://am207.github.io/2016/
ipython notebook gallery: https://github.com/ipython/ipython/tree/41bc8e5ec492820b32f60122dd178300f7e01240
Running code in parallel with ipyparallel
See Jupyter/MPI for instructions on setting up and running code in parallel using Jupyter notebooks.
Pickling things with Dill
See Jupyter/Dill for use of dill to pickle stuff.
The dill library adds pickling/serialization abilities to the ipython parallel functionality.
Setting up password-protected Jupyter notebook
If you just want a single-user password-protected Jupyter notebook, you can modify Jupyter's config file,
jupyter_notebook_config.py, to contain a hashed password. Then, when you run it, Jupyter will load the configuration file and password-protect the notebook that it starts up. Here's how to do that:
Create config file
Start by running a Jupyter command that will create a new, empty config file:
$ jupyter notebook --generate-config
The file it creates is called
jupyter_notebook_config.json. Once you generate the hashed password, this is where you'll add it.
Generate hashed password
You can generate a hashed password by interactively entering your password on the command line, live:
$ jupyter notebook password Enter password: ******* Verify password: ******* [NotebookPasswordApp] Wrote hashed password to /Users/you/.jupyter/jupyter_notebook_config.json
Alternatively, you can generate the hash yourself, or in a script, using components of Juypter notebook from a Python script:
>>> from notebook.auth import passwd >>> passwd() Enter password: Verify password: 'sha1:8c8fe60bb8b6:ccf9ede0825894254b2e042ea597d77107ee11abd'
Or from a Python script:
from notebook.auth import passwd passwd('the_worst_password_in_the_world')