On this post you could have a small idea how SQLAlchemy works. However, all my study on SQLAlchemy basics was due to a problem I was having that took me a lot of time to figure it out. Since the problem was more complex and didn’t actually fit on the last post, I decided to create a new one dedicated to it, so here it is :)
As I talked to some people, few new about Django’s Generic Relation and Generic Foreign Key. And when I was studying it to apply on our system, I realised that the documentation can be kind of tricky and sparse. Nevertheless, Generic Relations helped us a lot, and so I decided to write about it in this blog post :)
I’ve been working with Project Jupyter since December of last year and it has been a wonderful experience. The last couple of days I struggled with the SQLAlchemy library that JupyterHub works on its internals. Since I studied this library and had to scratch some Stack Overflow questions to find some answers, I created this post to help digesting some of my doubts and findings.
This post could also be called what comes after the tutorials :)
In several Django tutorials, we learn how to receive requests and return responses with html pages having several information. This is very easy to start understanding the process that Django does: receiving requests and returning templates. But what happens after that?