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More articles by Gigi Sayfan

Author Bio
Gigi Sayfan is a director of software engineering at Aclima, a start-up company that designs and deploys distributed sensor networks that enable a higher level of environmental awareness. Gigi has been developing software professionally for 20 years in domains as diverse as instant messaging, morphing, chip fabrication process control, embedded multi-media application for game consoles, brain-inspired machine learning, custom browser development, web services for 3D distributed game platform and most recently IoT/sensors. He has wrote production code every day in many programming languages such as C, C++, C#, Python, Java, Delphi, Javascript and even Cobol and PowerBuilder for operating systems such as Windows (3.11 through 7), Linux, Mac OSX and, Lynx (embedded) and Sony Playstation. His technical expertise includes databases, low-level networking, distributed systems, unorthodox user interfaces and general software development life cycle.
For Enterprise Zone | March 16, 2015
Learn why exposing services through the proper APIs is crucial.
For Open Source Zone | March 3, 2015
Learn more about why Ansible is a valuable tool that provides a coherent model for safely provisioning, configuring and orchestrating multiple remote machines.
For Open Source Zone | February 26, 2015
Learn more about how Vagrant allows you to easily manage and control multiple virtual machines.
For Enterprise Zone | February 3, 2015
See how the term DevOps reflects a new movement that tears down the wall that traditionally separated developers from system administrators.
For Enterprise Zone | January 21, 2015
Explore some of the most important aspects of working for a start-up and managing expectations.
For Database Development Zone | January 15, 2015
Dive deeper into Cassandra's design and implementation and find sensible advice and guidelines to get your development rolling.
For Open Source Zone | September 3, 2009
Changes to the core language, the standard library, and some welcome performance improvements make Python 3.1 a balanced and worthwhile release.
For Open Source Zone | July 29, 2009
Python 3.0 has been released. Are you ready to migrate your code? Find out what you need to know to make the switch.
For Open Source Zone | July 21, 2009
Explore Python 3.0's new support for per-user installations, an official with statement, property decorators, keyword-only arguments, dictionary changes, and C API changes.
For Open Source Zone | April 22, 2009
The changes to the standard library in Python 3.0 truly "clean house." The results are both more usable and less cluttered.
For Open Source Zone | April 7, 2009
Python 3.0 makes critical—and not-backwardly-compatible—changes to data types. Find out how these changes will affect your code.
For Open Source Zone | March 25, 2009
In this deep comparison between Python 2.x and Python 3.0, discover the far-reaching changes to the Python core language, type system, and the standard library, how they'll affect your code, and guidelines for migration.
For Open Source Zone | April 24, 2008
WindowMover demonstrates techniques that let you take ultimate control of your desktop. While it focuses on managing window positions for dual monitor systems, you can easily borrow from or extend it for general-purpose UI automation.
For Open Source Zone | February 28, 2008
A shared clipboard lets you copy and paste data seamlessly across machines—it's the perfect productivity tool if you work with multiple machines in parallel.
For Open Source Zone | January 5, 2007
The 2.5 version of Python offered lots of useful enhancements. In this article, you'll learn about some specific modules, as well as performance improvements, that are likely to bring big smiles to the faces of many Python developers.
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