Reputation: -10 Disgraced
- Active Posts:
- 41 (0.06 per day)
- 14-August 11
- Profile Views:
- Last Active:
- Feb 09 2012 11:42 AM
- OS Preference:
- Favorite Browser:
- Favorite Processor:
- Favorite Gaming Platform:
- Your Car:
- Dream Kudos:
Posts I've Made
Posted 26 Sep 2011That's very cool!
Posted 26 Sep 2011Let me explain something to you.
Brewer is an established member of this community and he was going out of his way to help you. We don't get paid for what we do, we just do it... each of us has our own reasons. I may disagree with him from time to time, I might even give him a friendly jab in the ribs, but I do respect him. If you showed a bit more respect to everyone here your rating might actually be positive again one day.
Brewer actively contributes and has even taught me a thing or two; what do you do, iJasonTATE?
What I do is post my questions when I have them. I could care less about my rating:) What do you do?
Posted 26 Sep 2011Sarcasm.
Posted 26 Sep 2011Personally, my best suggestion would be to switch to Linux, but a lot of people seem to get turned off when I suggest that. I have class in a few minutes, but I'll have another look when I'm done if no one else comes up with an answer.
In the meantime, try Googling and see what you can find.
Okay, I'll go home and get my Linux disc and quit what I'm doing and install it. Thanks!"Switch to Linux" is really terrible advice. I had to hold myself back from down repping that one to be totally honest. I just keep telling myself "Good intentions, bad advice". Do you think that in an office environment, you'll be able to switch to Linux if that's what you want? Sometimes yes, sometimes no. Many employers want consistency among their developer's machines. If you're in a computer lab, choosing your OS typically is not a valid option either. This is like treating an ingrown toe nail with amputation of the foot. Most programmers have a fanatical love for Linux, but the truth is, it doesn't matter what OS you use. Linux was fun in college, until I realized how nice it was to have a machine that could run 90% of the software out there. It has its merits, I won't deny that, but there's no reason to put it on pedestal.
You should have downloaded and installed "64-bit Python 2.7". If it's still not working, could you give us an updated error?
Thankyou soooooooooo much! I have the 64bit version, but there was an error when install. So I re-installed it and am good to go. Thanks again.
Posted 26 Sep 2011First of all, "HELP!" is not a good name for a topic. We know you need help. That's what you're here. Using a descriptive title that gives us an idea of what your problem is will get you help more quickly.
Also, it's pretty obvious what the problem is. Did you read the error message? The problem is on line 1 and occurs when you try to import wx. Since you said this only started happening when you upgraded to Windows 7 64 bit (I'm assuming you had Windows 7 32 bit previously), my first guess would be to install the 64-bit version of WxPython. Give that a try and see if it fixes the problem.
- Member Title:
- New D.I.C Head
- Age Unknown
- Birthday Unknown
- Apple, and Programming
- Programming Languages:
iJasonTATE hasn't added any friends yet.