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Starting in version 6.0, pip now handles its own caching: https://pip.pypa.io/en/latest/reference/pip_install.html#caching Starting with v6.0, pip provides an on by default cache which functions similarly to that of a web browser. While the cache is on by default and is designed do the right thing by default you can disable the cache and always access ...


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Try python Test.py >> results.txt and check your results please.


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It is not possible to fix this. There is no parallelization in vim python plugins. Python threads are not parallelizable, because of GIL. And vim does not work with python multiprocessing module ...


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As long as the path to pip.exe is in your PATH, you can open the Windows command line and use pip there. For example, if you're running Python 2.7, pip.exe should be in C:\Python27\Scripts. For Python 3.4, it'll be in C:\Python34\Scripts. If you installed the python.org version of Python properly, this should already be in your PATH. To open the Windows ...


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I have tried brew install openssl, but this only returns a message that openssl is already installed. You should use the --force to force a installation. brew install openssl brew link openssl --force Apparently, there's also a reinstall command: brew reinstall openssl Also see How do you re-install a package with Homebrew (Mac)? on Super User.


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Fixed it - I had to check with he device vendor - and it is a matter of the settings of the device on the protocol - One has to use the serial port with DTR active, and RTS inactive - these might be obvious tries for one used with the hardware side, but not so for developers used to higher level coding. The fact that fooled me is that with little ...


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I think another possible solution can be to force the process kill with core dumped and then analyze posthumously memory content.


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curl -I will always return 0, if it managed to produce an output with the HEAD. You have two alternatives. The first is to use curl -I --fail instead, and check for exit code 22. If you're doing this in a Python script, it could look like: try: subprocess.check_call(['curl', '-I', '--fail', url]) except subprocess.CalledProcessError as e: if ...


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Sorry forgot to answer this once I solved the question. Yes it was a block on the firewall that my company had. I just talked to IT and he opened up access for a limited time. If you have this problem talk to your IT office, or check your firewall settings.


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one command will likely fix it : ln -s /usr/bin/pip-3.2 /usr/bin/pip3


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Bash doesn't set the interpreter based on the file extension. It uses the first line of the file, commonly referred to as the "shebang" or "crunchbang". This is what allows an executable python script to be run directly. Some examples: #!/bin/bash #!/usr/bin/python2 #!/usr/bin/env python #!/usr/bin/env ruby You should inspect these "stock scripts" and ...


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The http server(whether python or any http server) would work over your LAN but wouldn't work over the internet. For it to work over the Internet you have to set your router to do so Eg. a) You have port forwarded an external port to your internal IP and port 8000. b) You have set your internal IP as a DMZ host in your router settings.



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