Posts Tagged ‘Python’

Malware Analyst’s Cookbook: Tools & Techniques For Fighting Malicious Code

Saturday, April 23rd, 2011

Malware Analyst’s Cookbook has nearly 200 recipes (you can think of them as 3-5 page blogs) aim to solve common problems that you’ll encounter while analyzing, reverse-engineering, and investigating malware. The DVD includes full size color images of all figures in the book, evidence files (memory samples, registry hives, etc.) and about 50 custom tools in C/C++, Python and Perl – many of which we’ll also publish on this website after some time.

Link: Amazon

Django: The Web Framework For Perfectionists With Deadlines

Tuesday, January 25th, 2011

Django is a high-level Python Web framework that encourages rapid development and clean, pragmatic design.

Developed four years ago by a fast-moving online-news operation, Django was designed to handle two challenges: the intensive deadlines of a newsroom and the stringent requirements of the experienced Web developers who wrote it. It lets you build high-performing, elegant Web applications quickly.

Django focuses on automating as much as possible and adhering to the DRY principle.

Dive in by reading the overview →

When you’re ready to code, read the installation guide and tutorial.

Link: Django

Learn Python The Hard Way

Thursday, January 13th, 2011

This is the site for the book “Learn Python The Hard Way”. The book is a very beginner book for people who want to learn to code. If you can already code then the book will probably drive you insane. It’s intended for people who have no coding chops to build up their skills before starting a more detailed book.

The book is free to read and give to anyone so long as you do not charge for it and you give them the entire book.

Link: Learn Python The Hard Way

Python Spreadsheet Application

Wednesday, January 12th, 2011

Pyspread is a cross-platform Python spreadsheet application. It is based on and written in the programming language Python.

Instead of spreadsheet formulas, Python expressions are entered into the spreadsheet cells. Each expression returns a Python object that can be accessed from other cells. These objects can represent anything including lists or matrices.

Link: Pyspread