Responder Web Framework Mini-course Transcripts
Chapter: Welcome to the course
Lecture: Our editor

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0:00 Now, we could use whatever editor we want
0:02 but I am a big fan of PyCharm.
0:04 I think PyCharm strikes a really nice balance
0:07 of not being too heavyweight
0:09 it's somewhat heavyweight, but it's really not that bad
0:11 with absolutely supporting proper web applications.
0:16 So, not only does it understand CSS and JavaScript and HTML
0:20 it knows Python really well
0:21 and it understands the relationships
0:22 between your CSS files, your static files
0:25 your Python files that you're working with.
0:28 It has nice refactoring.
0:29 All sorts of stuff.
0:31 So, we're going to be using PyCharm.
0:32 You can get the Community Edition
0:33 which will do most of what you need here.
0:36 It'll basically do everything except for give you
0:39 any form of support for the Jinja2 stuff
0:41 or the CSS editing, all right?
0:44 You could still create those files and edit them
0:46 I'm pretty sure
0:47 but with the free community edition
0:48 it won't do auto-complete within them.
0:50 They don't have native support for Responder
0:52 built in anyway, so that's not a huge shortcoming
0:55 but it is something to be aware of.
0:57 So we're going to use PyCharm Professional.
0:58 You can follow along with that.
1:00 Or use something else if you prefer
1:01 but here's how you can get the same editor
1:03 that we're using.