Zak Dyer

Zak Dyer


The Pandas Library for Python

Pandas is an open source, BSD-licensed library providing high-performance, easy-to-use data structures and data analysis tools for the Python programming …

  1. Introduction to Pandas
  2. About the Data
  3. Setup
  4. Loading Data
  5. Basic Operations
  6. The Dtype
  7. Cleansing and Transforming Data
  8. Performing Basic Operations
  • Calculations
  • Booleans
  • Grouping
  • Plotting
  1. Introduction to Pandas
  2. About the Data
  3. Setup
  4. Loading Data
  5. Basic Operations
  6. The Dtype
  7. Cleansing and Transforming Data
  8. Performing Basic Operations

Introduction to Pandas

So, what is Pandas — practically speaking? In short, it’s the major data analysis library for Python. For scientists, students, and professional developers alike, Pandas represents a central reason for any learning or interaction with Python, as opposed to a statistics-specific language like R, or a proprietary academic package like SPSS or Matlab. (Fun fact — Pandas is named after the term Panel Data, and was originally created for the analysis of financial data tables). I like to think that the final “s” stands for Series or Statistics.

Although there are plenty of ways to explore numerical data with Python out-of-the box, these will universally involve some fairly low-performance results, with a ton of boilerplate. It may sound hard to believe, but Pandas is often recommended as the next stop for Excel users who are ready to take their data analysis to the next level. Nearly any problem that can be solved with a spreadsheet program can be solved in Pandas — without all the graphical cruft.

More importantly, because problems can be solved in Pandas via Python, solutions are already automated, or could be run as a service in the cloud. Further, Pandas makes heavy use of Numpy, relying on its low-level calls to produce linear math results orders of magnitude more quickly than they would be handled by Python alone. These are just a few of the reasons Pandas is recommended as one of the first libraries to learn for all Pythonistas, and remains absolutely critical to Data Scientists.

About the Data

In this post, we’re going to be using a fascinating data set to demonstrate a useful slice of the Pandas library. This data set is particularly interesting as it’s part of a real world example, and we can all imagine people lined up at an airport (a place where things do occasionally go wrong). When looking at the data, I imagine people sitting in those uncomfortable airport seats having just found out that their luggage is missing — not just temporarily, but it’s nowhere to be found in the system! Or, better yet, imagine that a hardworking TSA employee accidentally broke a precious family heirloom.

So it’s time to fill out another form, of course. Now, getting data from forms is an interesting process as far as data gathering is concerned, as we have a set of data that happens at specific times. This actually means we can interpret the entries as a Time Series. Also, because people are submitting the information, we can learn things about a group of people, too.

Back to our example: let’s say we work for the TSA and we’ve been tasked with getting some insights about when these accidents are most likely to happen, and make some recommendations for improving the service.

Pandas, luckily, is a one-stop shop for exploring and analyzing this data set. Feel free to download the excel file into your project folder to get started, or run the curl command below. Yes, pandas can read .xls or .xlsx files with a single call to **pd.read_excel()**! In fact, it’s often helpful for beginners experienced with .csv or excel files to think about how they would solve a problem in excel, and then experience how much easier it can be in Pandas.

So, without further ado, open your terminal, a text editor, or your favorite IDE, and take a look for yourself with the guidance below.

Example data:

Take for example, some claims made against the TSA during a screening process of persons or a passenger’s property due to an injury, loss, or damage. The claims data information includes claim number, incident date, claim type, claim amount, status, and disposition.

Directory: TSA Claims Data

Our Data Download: claims-2014.xls


To start off, let’s create a clean directory. You can put this wherever you’d like, or create a project folder in an IDE. Use your install method of choice to get Pandas: Pip is probably the easiest.

$ mkdir -p ~/Desktop/pandas-tutorial/data && cd ~/Desktop/pandas-tutorial

Install pandas along with xldr for loading Excel formatted files, matplotlib for plotting graphs, and Numpy for high-level mathematical functions.

$ pip3 install matplotlib numpy pandas xldr

Optional: download the example data with curl:

$ curl -O

Launch Python:

$ python3
Python 3.7.1 (default, Nov  6 2018, 18:46:03)
[Clang 10.0.0 (clang-1000.11.45.5)] on darwin
Type "help", "copyright", "credits" or "license" for more information.

Import packages:

>>> import matplotlib.pyplot as plt
>>> import numpy as np
>>> import pandas as pd

Loading Data

Loading data with Pandas is easy. Pandas can accurately read data from almost any common format including JSON, CSV, and SQL. Data is loaded into Pandas’ “flagship” data structure, the DataFrame.

That’s a term you’ll want to remember. You’ll be hearing a lot about DataFrames. If that term seems confusing — think about a table in a database, or a sheet in Excel. The main point is that there is more than one column: each row or entry has multiple fields which are consistent from one row to the next.

You can load the example data straight from the web:

>>> df = pd.read_excel(io='', index_col='Claim Number')

Less cooly, data can be loaded from a file:

$ curl -O

>>> df = pd.read_excel(io='claims-2014.xls', index_col='Claim Number')

Basic Operations

Print information about a DataFrame including the index dtype and column dtypes, non-null values, and memory usage. is one of the more useful and versatile methods attached to DataFrames (there are nearly 150!).

<class 'pandas.core.frame.DataFrame'>
Int64Index: 8855 entries, 2013081805991 to 2015012220083
Data columns (total 10 columns):
Date Received    8855 non-null datetime64[ns]
Incident Date    8855 non-null datetime64[ns]
Airport Code     8855 non-null object
Airport Name     8855 non-null object
Airline Name     8855 non-null object
Claim Type       8855 non-null object
Claim Site       8855 non-null object
Item Category    8855 non-null object
Close Amount     8855 non-null object
Disposition      8855 non-null object
dtypes: datetime64[ns](2), object(8)
memory usage: 761.0+ KB

View the first n rows:

<class '>>> df.head(n=3)  # see also df.tail()
    Claim Number Date Received       Incident Date Airport Code       ...              Claim Site                   Item Category Close Amount      Disposition
0  2013081805991    2014-01-13 2012-12-21 00:00:00          HPN       ...         Checked Baggage  Audio/Video; Jewelry & Watches            0             Deny
1  2014080215586    2014-07-17 2014-06-30 18:38:00          MCO       ...         Checked Baggage                               -            0             Deny
2  2014010710583    2014-01-07 2013-12-27 22:00:00          SJU       ...         Checked Baggage                    Food & Drink           50  Approve in Full
[3 rows x 11 columns]

List all the columns in the DataFrame:

df.columns> df.columns> df.columns> df.columns> df.columns
Return a single column (important — also referred to as a Series):

>>> df['Claim Type'].head()
0    Personal Injury
1    Property Damage
2    Property Damage
3    Property Damage
4    Property Damage
Name: Claim Type, dtype: object

Hopefully, you’re starting to get an idea of what claims-2014.xls’s data is all about.

The Dtype

Data types are a fundamental concept that you’ll want to have a solid grasp of in order to avoid frustration later. Pandas adopts the nomenclature of Numpy, referring to a column’s data type as its dtype. Pandas also attempts to infer dtypes upon DataFrame construction (i.e. initialization).

To take advantage of the performance boosts intrinsic to Numpy, we need to become familiar with these types, and learn about how they roughly translate to native Python types.

Look again at and note the dtype assigned to each column of our DataFrame:

<class 'pandas.core.frame.DataFrame'>
RangeIndex: 8855 entries, 0 to 8854
Data columns (total 11 columns):
Date Received    8855 non-null datetime64[ns]
Incident Date    8855 non-null datetime64[ns]
Airport Code     8855 non-null object
Airport Name     8855 non-null object
Airline Name     8855 non-null object
Claim Type       8855 non-null object
Claim Site       8855 non-null object
Item Category    8855 non-null object
Close Amount     8855 non-null object
Disposition      8855 non-null object
dtypes: datetime64[ns](2), object(8)
memory usage: 761.1+ KB

dtypes are analogous to text/number format settings typical of most spreadsheet applications, and Pandas uses dtypes to determine which kind(s) of operations may be performed the data in a specific column. For example, mathematical operations can only be performed on numeric data types such as int64 or float64. Columns containing valid Dates and/or time values are assigned the datetime dtype and text and or binary data is assigned the catchall object dtype.

In short, Pandas attempts to infer dtypes upon DataFrame construction. However, like many data analysis applications, the process isn’t always perfect.

It’s important to note that Pandas dtype inference errs on the side of caution: if a Series appears to contain more than one type of data, it’s assigned a catch-all dtype of ‘object’. This behavior is less flexible than a typical spreadsheet application and is intended to ensure dtypes are not inferred incorrectly but also requires the analyst to ensure the data is “clean” after it’s loaded.

Cleansing and Transforming Data

Data is almost always dirty: it almost always contains some datum with atypical formatting; some artifact unique to its medium of origin. Therefore, cleansing data is crucial to ensuring analysis derived therefrom is sound. The work of cleansing with Pandas primarily involves identifying and re-casting incorrectly inferred dtypes.

>>> df.dtypes
Date Received    datetime64[ns]
Incident Date    datetime64[ns]
Airport Code             object
Airport Name             object
Airline Name             object
Claim Type               object
Claim Site               object
Item Category            object
Close Amount             object
Disposition              object
dtype: object

Looking again at our DataFrame’s dtypes we can see that Pandas correctly inferred the dtypes of Date Received and Incident Date as datetime64 dtypes. Thus, datetime attributes of the column’s data are accessible during operations. For example, to summarize our data by the hour of the day when each incident occurred we can group and summarize our data by the hour element of a datetime64 column to determine which hours of the day certain types of incidents occur.

>>> grp = df.groupby(by=df['Incident Date'].dt.hour)
>>> grp['Item Category'].describe()
              count unique                   top freq
Incident Date
0              3421    146  Baggage/Cases/Purses  489
1                 6      5                 Other    2
2                11      9                     -    2
3                 5      5     Jewelry & Watches    1
4                49     18  Baggage/Cases/Purses    6
5               257     39                     -   33
6               357     54                     -   43
7               343     43              Clothing   41
8               299     47                     -   35
9               305     41                     -   31
10              349     45                 Other   43
11              343     41                     -   45
12              363     51                 Other   41
13              359     55                     -   45
14              386     60  Baggage/Cases/Purses   49
15              376     51                 Other   41
16              351     43  Personal Electronics   35
17              307     52                 Other   34
18              289     43  Baggage/Cases/Purses   37
19              241     46  Baggage/Cases/Purses   26
20              163     31  Baggage/Cases/Purses   23
21              104     32  Baggage/Cases/Purses   20
22              106     33  Baggage/Cases/Purses   19
23               65     25  Baggage/Cases/Purses   14

This works out quite perfectly — however, note that Close Amount was loaded as an ‘object’. Words like “Amount” are a good indicator that a column contains numeric values.

Let’s take a look at the values in Close Amount.

>>> df['Close Amount'].head()
0     0
1     0
2    50
3     0
4     0
Name: Close Amount, dtype: object

Those look like numeric values to me. So let’s take a look at the other end

>>> df['Close Amount'].tail()
8850      0
8851    800
8852      0
8853    256
8854      -
Name: Close Amount, dtype: object

There’s the culprit: index # 8854 is a string value.

If Pandas can’t objectively determine that all of the values contained in a DataFrame column are the same numeric or date/time dtype, it defaults to an object.

Luckily, I know from experience that Excel’s “Accounting” number format typically formats 0.00 as a dash, -.

So how do we fix this? Pandas provides a general method, DataFrame.apply, which can be used to apply any single-argument function to each value of one or more of its columns.

In this case, we’ll use it to simultaneously convert the — to the value it represents in Excel, 0.0 and re-cast the entire column’s initial object dtype to its correct dtype a float64.

First, we’ll define a new function to perform the conversion:

>>> def dash_to_zero(x):
>>>    if '-' in str(x):
>>>        return float() # 0.0
>>>    else:
>>>        return x  # just return the input value as-is

Then, we’ll apply the function to each value of Close Amount:

>>> df['Close Amount'] = df['Close Amount'].apply(dash_to_zero)
>>> df['Close Amount'].dtype

These two steps can also be combined into a single-line operation using Python’s lambda:

>>> df['Close Amount'].apply(lambda x: 0. if '-' in str(x) else x)

Performing Basic Analysis

Once you’re confident that your dataset is “clean,” you’re ready for some data analysis! Aggregation is the process of getting summary data that may be more useful than the finely grained values we are given to start with.


>>> df.sum()
Close Amount    538739.51
dtype: float64

>>> df.min()
Date Received              2014-01-01 00:00:00
Incident Date              2011-08-24 08:30:00
Airport Code                                 -
Airport Name      Albert J Ellis, Jacksonville
Airline Name                                 -
Claim Type                                   -
Claim Site                                   -
Item Category                                -
Close Amount                                 0
Disposition                                  -

>>> df.max()
Date Received                       2014-12-31 00:00:00
Incident Date                       2014-12-31 00:00:00
Airport Code                                        ZZZ
Airport Name                 Yuma International Airport
Airline Name                                 XL Airways
Claim Type                              Property Damage
Claim Site                                        Other
Item Category    Travel Accessories; Travel Accessories
Close Amount                                    25483.4
Disposition                                      Settle
dtype: object


Find all of the rows where ‘Close Amount’ is greater than zero. This is helpful because we’d like to see some patterins where the amount is actually positive, and show how conditional operators work.

>>> df[df['Close Amount'] > 0].describe()
       Close Amount
count   2360.000000
mean     228.279453
std      743.720179
min        1.250000
25%       44.470000
50%      100.000000
75%      240.942500
max    25483.440000


In this example, we’ll walk through how to group by a single column’s values.

The Groupby object is an intermediate step that allows us to aggregate on several rows which share something in common — in this case, the disposition value. This is useful because we get a birds-eye view of different categories of data. Ultimately, we use describe() to see several aggregates at once.

>>> grp = df.groupby(by='Disposition')
>>> grp.describe()
                Close Amount
                       count        mean          std   min       25%      50%       75%       max
-                     3737.0    0.000000     0.000000  0.00    0.0000    0.000    0.0000      0.00
Approve in Full       1668.0  158.812116   314.532028  1.25   32.9625   79.675  159.3375   6183.36
Deny                  2758.0    0.000000     0.000000  0.00    0.0000    0.000    0.0000      0.00
Settle                 692.0  395.723844  1268.818458  6.00  100.0000  225.000  425.6100  25483.44

Group by multiple columns:

>>> grp = df.groupby(by=['Disposition', 'Claim Site'])
>>> grp.describe()
                                Close Amount
                                       count         mean          std     min       25%       50%        75%       max
Disposition     Claim Site
-               -                       34.0     0.000000     0.000000    0.00    0.0000     0.000     0.0000      0.00
                Bus Station              2.0     0.000000     0.000000    0.00    0.0000     0.000     0.0000      0.00
                Checked Baggage       2759.0     0.000000     0.000000    0.00    0.0000     0.000     0.0000      0.00
                Checkpoint             903.0     0.000000     0.000000    0.00    0.0000     0.000     0.0000      0.00
                Motor Vehicle           28.0     0.000000     0.000000    0.00    0.0000     0.000     0.0000      0.00
                Other                   11.0     0.000000     0.000000    0.00    0.0000     0.000     0.0000      0.00
Approve in Full Checked Baggage       1162.0   113.868072   192.166683    1.25   25.6600    60.075   125.9825   2200.00
                Checkpoint             493.0   236.643367   404.707047    8.95   60.0000   124.000   250.1400   6183.36
                Motor Vehicle            9.0  1591.428889  1459.368190  493.80  630.0000   930.180  1755.9800   5158.05
                Other                    4.0   398.967500   358.710134   61.11  207.2775   317.385   509.0750    899.99
Deny            -                        4.0     0.000000     0.000000    0.00    0.0000     0.000     0.0000      0.00
                Checked Baggage       2333.0     0.000000     0.000000    0.00    0.0000     0.000     0.0000      0.00
                Checkpoint             407.0     0.000000     0.000000    0.00    0.0000     0.000     0.0000      0.00
                Motor Vehicle            1.0     0.000000          NaN    0.00    0.0000     0.000     0.0000      0.00
                Other                   13.0     0.000000     0.000000    0.00    0.0000     0.000     0.0000      0.00
Settle          Checked Baggage        432.0   286.271968   339.487254    7.25   77.0700   179.995   361.5700   2500.00
                Checkpoint             254.0   487.173031  1620.156849    6.00  166.9250   281.000   496.3925  25483.44
                Motor Vehicle            6.0  4404.910000  7680.169379  244.00  841.8125  1581.780  2215.5025  20000.00


While aggregates on groups of data is one of the best ways to get insights, visualizing data lets patterns jump out from the page, and is straightforward for those who aren’t as familiar with aggregate values. Properly formatted visualizations are critical to communicating meaning in the data, and it’s nice to see that Pandas has some of these functions out of the box:

>>> df.plot(x='Incident Date', y='Close Amount')

Incident Date by Close Amount

Exporting Transformed Data

Finally, we may need to commit either our original data, or the aggregates as a DataFrame to file format different than the one we started with, as Pandas does not limit you to writing back out to the same file format.

The most common flat file to write to from Pandas will be the .csv. From the visualization, it looks like the cost of TSA claims, while occasionally very high due to some outliers is improving in 2015. We should probably recommend comparing staffing and procedural changes to continue in that direction, and explore in more detail why we have more incidents at certain times of day.

Like loading data, Pandas offers a number of methods for writing your data to file in various formats. Writing back to an Excel file is slightly more involved than the others, so let’s write to an even more portable format: CSV. To write your transformed dataset to a new CSV file:

>>> df.to_csv(path_or_buf='claims-2014.v1.csv')

Final Notes

Here we’ve seen a workflow that is both interesting and powerful. We’ve taken a round-trip all the way from a government excel file, into Python, through some fairly powerful data visualization, and back to a .csv file which could be more universally accessed — all through the power of Pandas. Further, we’ve covered the three central objects in Pandas — DataFrames, Series, and dtypes. Best of all, we have a deeper understanding of an interesting, real-world data set.

These are the core concepts to understand when working with Pandas, and now you can ask intelligent questions (of yourself, or of Google) about these different objects. This TSA data use case has shown us exactly what Pandas is good for: the exploration, analysis, and aggregation of data to draw conclusions.

The analysis and exploration of data is important in practically any field, but it is especially useful to Data Scientists and AI professionals who may need to crunch and clean data in very specific, finely-grained ways, like getting moving averages on stock ticks. Additionally, certain tasks may need to be automated, and this could prove difficult or expensive in sprawling applications like Excel, or Google Sheets, which may not offer all the functionality of Pandas with the full power of Python.

Just imagine telling a business administrator that they may never have to run that broken spreadsheet macro ever again! Once analysis is automated, it can be deployed as a service or applied to hundreds of thousands of records streaming from a database. Alternatively, Pandas could be used to make critical decisions after establishing statistical associations between patterns, as indeed it is every day.

Next, be sure to checkout at Python’s extensive database libraries (e.g. SQLalchemy), or API clients (like the Google Sheets/Slides Python Client or Airtable API to put your results in front of domain experts). The possibilities are endless, and are only enhanced by Python’s mature libraries and active community.

Thanks for reading ❤

If you liked this post, share it with all of your programming buddies!

#python #pandas #data-science

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The Pandas Library for Python
Ray  Patel

Ray Patel


top 30 Python Tips and Tricks for Beginners

Welcome to my Blog , In this article, you are going to learn the top 10 python tips and tricks.

1) swap two numbers.

2) Reversing a string in Python.

3) Create a single string from all the elements in list.

4) Chaining Of Comparison Operators.

5) Print The File Path Of Imported Modules.

6) Return Multiple Values From Functions.

7) Find The Most Frequent Value In A List.

8) Check The Memory Usage Of An Object.

#python #python hacks tricks #python learning tips #python programming tricks #python tips #python tips and tricks #python tips and tricks advanced #python tips and tricks for beginners #python tips tricks and techniques #python tutorial #tips and tricks in python #tips to learn python #top 30 python tips and tricks for beginners

Ray  Patel

Ray Patel


Lambda, Map, Filter functions in python

Welcome to my Blog, In this article, we will learn python lambda function, Map function, and filter function.

Lambda function in python: Lambda is a one line anonymous function and lambda takes any number of arguments but can only have one expression and python lambda syntax is

Syntax: x = lambda arguments : expression

Now i will show you some python lambda function examples:

#python #anonymous function python #filter function in python #lambda #lambda python 3 #map python #python filter #python filter lambda #python lambda #python lambda examples #python map

Shardul Bhatt

Shardul Bhatt


Why use Python for Software Development

No programming language is pretty much as diverse as Python. It enables building cutting edge applications effortlessly. Developers are as yet investigating the full capability of end-to-end Python development services in various areas. 

By areas, we mean FinTech, HealthTech, InsureTech, Cybersecurity, and that's just the beginning. These are New Economy areas, and Python has the ability to serve every one of them. The vast majority of them require massive computational abilities. Python's code is dynamic and powerful - equipped for taking care of the heavy traffic and substantial algorithmic capacities. 

Programming advancement is multidimensional today. Endeavor programming requires an intelligent application with AI and ML capacities. Shopper based applications require information examination to convey a superior client experience. Netflix, Trello, and Amazon are genuine instances of such applications. Python assists with building them effortlessly. 

5 Reasons to Utilize Python for Programming Web Apps 

Python can do such numerous things that developers can't discover enough reasons to admire it. Python application development isn't restricted to web and enterprise applications. It is exceptionally adaptable and superb for a wide range of uses.

Robust frameworks 

Python is known for its tools and frameworks. There's a structure for everything. Django is helpful for building web applications, venture applications, logical applications, and mathematical processing. Flask is another web improvement framework with no conditions. 

Web2Py, CherryPy, and Falcon offer incredible capabilities to customize Python development services. A large portion of them are open-source frameworks that allow quick turn of events. 

Simple to read and compose 

Python has an improved sentence structure - one that is like the English language. New engineers for Python can undoubtedly understand where they stand in the development process. The simplicity of composing allows quick application building. 

The motivation behind building Python, as said by its maker Guido Van Rossum, was to empower even beginner engineers to comprehend the programming language. The simple coding likewise permits developers to roll out speedy improvements without getting confused by pointless subtleties. 

Utilized by the best 

Alright - Python isn't simply one more programming language. It should have something, which is the reason the business giants use it. Furthermore, that too for different purposes. Developers at Google use Python to assemble framework organization systems, parallel information pusher, code audit, testing and QA, and substantially more. Netflix utilizes Python web development services for its recommendation algorithm and media player. 

Massive community support 

Python has a steadily developing community that offers enormous help. From amateurs to specialists, there's everybody. There are a lot of instructional exercises, documentation, and guides accessible for Python web development solutions. 

Today, numerous universities start with Python, adding to the quantity of individuals in the community. Frequently, Python designers team up on various tasks and help each other with algorithmic, utilitarian, and application critical thinking. 

Progressive applications 

Python is the greatest supporter of data science, Machine Learning, and Artificial Intelligence at any enterprise software development company. Its utilization cases in cutting edge applications are the most compelling motivation for its prosperity. Python is the second most well known tool after R for data analytics.

The simplicity of getting sorted out, overseeing, and visualizing information through unique libraries makes it ideal for data based applications. TensorFlow for neural networks and OpenCV for computer vision are two of Python's most well known use cases for Machine learning applications.


Thinking about the advances in programming and innovation, Python is a YES for an assorted scope of utilizations. Game development, web application development services, GUI advancement, ML and AI improvement, Enterprise and customer applications - every one of them uses Python to its full potential. 

The disadvantages of Python web improvement arrangements are regularly disregarded by developers and organizations because of the advantages it gives. They focus on quality over speed and performance over blunders. That is the reason it's a good idea to utilize Python for building the applications of the future.

#python development services #python development company #python app development #python development #python in web development #python software development

August  Larson

August Larson


Python for Beginners #2 — Importing files to python with pandas

Use pandas to upload CSV, TXT and Excel files

Story time before we begin

Learning Python isn’t the easiest thing to do. But consistency is really the key to arriving at a level that boosts your career.

We hear a lot about millennials wanting things to easy. In reality, there are a lot of young professionals who believe that they can do more for their companies but are being held back by the work cultures they are faced with at the onset of their careers.

Having been lucky enough to have found a job after my studies, I remember immediately feeling a wave of disappointment a very short while after starting my new job. I felt like a cog in a massive machine. I wasn’t really anything other than a ‘resource’. An extra 8–15 hours of daily man power depending on my boss’ whim.

The result, was the eventual disenchantment and lack of motivation simply because, for the most part, I was expected to be quiet and do my job in the hope of one day being senior enough to effect significant changes. And while the older generation would generally tell me to suck it up, I couldn’t see myself sucking it up for 5 years or more. I knew I’d get stale and afraid of change, much like those telling me to stay in my place.

For anyone in a similar situation,**_ do your best to improve on your skills _**and find an environment that works for you. That’s the whole purpose of these articles. To get you on your way to freedom.


For this demonstration, I’ll use data from this Kaggle competition. It’s a simple CSV file containing data on individuals in the Titanic and the different profiles i.e. (age, marital status etc.)

I want to import this file to python. I’ll show you how to do this alongside all the possible troubleshoots you may encounter.

Table of Contents

  1. Where should you put your files?
  2. Reading CSV and TXT files
  3. Reading excel (XLSX) files

#python #programming #pandas #python for beginners #importing files to python with pandas #python for beginners #2 — importing files to python with pandas

Ray  Patel

Ray Patel


Top 20 Most Useful Python Modules or Packages

 March 25, 2021  Deepak@321  0 Comments

Welcome to my blog, In this article, we will learn the top 20 most useful python modules or packages and these modules every Python developer should know.

Hello everybody and welcome back so in this article I’m going to be sharing with you 20 Python modules you need to know. Now I’ve split these python modules into four different categories to make little bit easier for us and the categories are:

  1. Web Development
  2. Data Science
  3. Machine Learning
  4. AI and graphical user interfaces.

Near the end of the article, I also share my personal favorite Python module so make sure you stay tuned to see what that is also make sure to share with me in the comments down below your favorite Python module.

#python #packages or libraries #python 20 modules #python 20 most usefull modules #python intersting modules #top 20 python libraries #top 20 python modules #top 20 python packages