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Which editor is suited for view a python package's source?


Yes the community edition works fine.

It seems to require a 64 bit version of Windows 7 or higher (I'm not sure
as I haven't used Windows in years).

On Tue, 20 Aug 2019, 03:27 , <jfong at ms4.hinet.net> wrote:

> Nick Sarbicki? 2019?8?19???? UTC+8??5?33?27????
> > PyCharm takes you to the source code within the editor for any
> > variables/functions/classes/modules if you ctrl+click on what you want to
> > see. It allows you to browse the relevant bits of code quickly, as well
> as
> > let you change them in your local environment if need be.
> >
> > That way you don't have to download the source separately, you can just
> use
> > it as a normal dependency.
> >
> > But if you want to view the source of a project in isolation I imagine
> any
> > common editor will suffice. Personally I'll tend to look where the source
> > is hosted (GitHub, GitLab etc) instead of downloading it. But I can
> > understand why some may not trust this.
> >
> > On Mon, 19 Aug 2019, 10:17 , <jfong at ms4.hinet.net> wrote:
> >
> > > I like to download one package's source and study it in an editor. It
> > > allows me to open the whole package as a project and let me jump from a
> > > reference in one file to its definition in another file back and
> forth. It
> > > will be even better if it can handle the import modules too. (Maybe
> this is
> > > too much:-)
> > >
> > > Can anyone recommend such a tool?
> > >
> > > --Jach
> > > --
> > > https://mail.python.org/mailman/listinfo/python-list
> > >
>
> There is a free community version of PyCharm. Will it support the
> cross-reference of viewing different files in different subdirectory? and
> what Windows versions it requires?
>
> --Jach
> --
> https://mail.python.org/mailman/listinfo/python-list
>