Recording a terminal session and converting into a nice animated GIF to embed on a website. Sounds pretty simple, right? I’ve occasionally wanted to embed terminal recorders into blog posts, but it wasn’t until recently that I decided to actually look into some of the tools available to do it. It turns out that there are a lot of them. That alone isn’t necessarily a bad thing, but it also unfortunately turns out that most of them have some pretty serious issues.
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Fantasy Football for Hackers II — An Interactive Visualization of Average Draft Position vs Season Projections
ADP vs Season Projections In the first part of this series, Fantasy Football for Hackers I, I walked through the process of coming up with my own draft strategy using scraped projections and simulated rosters. A lot of people pointed out that I probably would have done better if I had just looked up the average draft positions and picked the best available players. As one user on /r/fantasyfootball so eloquently put it:
NOTE: Be sure to check out Running Selenium with Headless Chrome if you’re interested in using Selenium in Python instead of Ruby. Since Google added support to run Chrome and Chromium in headless mode as of version 59, it has become a popular choice for both testing and web scraping. There are a few Chrome-specific automation solutions out there, such as Puppeteer and Chrome Remote Interface, but Selenium remains a popular choice due to it’s uniform API across web browsers and it’s support for multiple programming languages.