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author | Nishanth <nishanth@fossee.in> |

Thu, 07 Oct 2010 14:25:44 +0530 | |

changeset 235 | 80e4016d747a |

parent 234 | 2b88724a7ee0 |

child 236 | 33828497b5da |

Converted the embellishing_a_plot to new template form

embellishing_a_plot.rst | file | annotate | diff | comparison | revisions | |

embellishing_a_plot/questions.rst | file | annotate | diff | comparison | revisions | |

embellishing_a_plot/quickref.tex | file | annotate | diff | comparison | revisions | |

embellishing_a_plot/script.rst | file | annotate | diff | comparison | revisions | |

embellishing_a_plot/slides.tex | file | annotate | diff | comparison | revisions |

--- a/embellishing_a_plot.rst Thu Oct 07 14:21:53 2010 +0530 +++ /dev/null Thu Jan 01 00:00:00 1970 +0000 @@ -1,446 +0,0 @@ -.. Author : Nishanth - Internal Reviewer 1 : Anoop - Internal Reviewer 2 : Madhu - External Reviewer : - -.. Prerequisites: using ``plot`` command - -Hello friends and welcome to the tutorial on Embellishing Plots. - -{{{ Show the slide containing title }}} - -{{{ Show the slide containing the outline }}} - -In this tutorial, we shall look at how to modify the colour, thickness and -linestyle of the plot. We shall then learn how to add title to the plot and -then look at adding labels to x and y axes. we shall also look at adding -annotations to the plot and setting the limits of axes. - -Let us start ipython with pylab loaded, by typing on the terminal - -{{{ shift to terminal and type ipython -pylab }}} - -:: - - ipython -pylab - -.. #[madhu: I feel the instructions should precede the actual action, - -since while recording we need to know before hand what we need to do] - -We shall first make a simple plot and start decorating it. - -.. #[madhu: start decorating it should be fine, with is not necessary] - -:: - - x = linspace(-2, 4, 20) - plot(x, sin(x)) - -.. #[madhu: Standard is to choose between -50 to 50 or 0 to 50 with 100 - points right?] - -As we can see, the default colour and the default thickness of the -line is as decided by pylab. Wouldn't be nice if we could control -these parameters in the plot? This is possible by passing additional -arguments to the plot command. - -.. #[[Anoop: I think it will be good to rephrase the sentence]] -.. #[madhu: Why "you" here? Shouldn't this be "we" as decided? Also I - added "the default" check the diff] - -The additional argument that we shall be passing in here now is the -colour argument. We shall first clear the figure and plot the same in -red colour. Hence - -.. #[Madhu: Note the diff for changes] - :: - - clf() - plot(x, sin(x), 'r') - -As we can see we have the same plot but now in red colour. - -.. #[Madhu: diff again] - -To alter the thickness of the line, we use the ``linewidth`` argument in the plot -command. Hence -:: - - plot(x, cos(x), linewidth=2) - -produces a plot with a thicker line, to be more precise plot with line -thickness 2. - -.. #[[Anoop: I guess it will be good if you say that it affects the - same plot, as you have not cleared the figure]] -.. #[Madhu: To Anoop, not necessary I feel since they can see it?] - -{{{ Show the plot and compare the sine and cos plots }}} - -{{{ Pause here and try out the following exercises }}} - -.. #[[Anoop: is the above a context switch for the person who does the - recording, other wise if it an instruction to the person viewing - the video, then I guess the three braces can be removed.]] - -%% 1 %% Plot sin(x) in blue colour and with linewidth as 3 - -{{{ continue from paused state }}} - -A combination of colour and linewidth would do the job for us. Hence -:: - - clf() - plot(x, sin(x), 'b', linewidth=3) - -.. #[[Anoop: add clf()]] - -produces the required plot - -.. #[Nishanth]: I could not think of a SIMPLE recipe approach for - introducing linestyle. Hence the naive approach. - -.. #[[Anoop: I guess the recipe is fine, but would be better if you - add the problem statement rather than just saying "let's do a simple - plot"]] - -.. #[Madhu: It is good enough.] - -Occasionally we would also want to alter the style of line. Sometimes -all we want is just a bunch of points not joined. This is possible by -passing the linestyle argument along with or instead of the colour -argument. Hence :: - - clf() - plot(x, sin(x), '.') - -produces a plot with only points. - -To produce the same plot but now in blue colour, we do -:: - - clf() - plot(x, sin(x), 'b.') - -Other available options can be seen in the documentation of plot. -:: - - plot? - -{{{ Run through the documentation and show the options available }}} - -{{{ Show the options available for line style and colors }}} - -.. #[Madhu: The script needs to tell what needs to be shown or - explained.] - -{{{ Pause here and try out the following exercises }}} - -.. #[[Anoop: same question as above, should it be read out?]] - -%% 2 %% Plot the sine curve with green filled circles. - -{{{ continue from paused state }}} - -All we have to do is use a combination of linestyle and colour to acheive this. -Hence -:: - - clf() - plot(x, cos(x), 'go') - -produces the required plot. - -{{{ Pause here and try out the following exercises }}} - -%% 3 %% Plot the curve of x vs tan(x) in red dashed line and linewidth 3 - -{{{ continue from paused state }}} - -.. #[Madhu: I did not understand the question] - -Now that we know how to produce a bare minimum plot with colour, style -and thickness of our interest, we shall look at decorating the plot. - -Let us start with a plot of the function -x^2 + 4x - 5. -:: - - plot(x, -x*x + 4*x - 5, 'r', linewidth=2) - -{{{ Show the plot window and switch back to terminal }}} - -We now have the plot in a colour and linewidth of our interest. As you can see, -the figure does not have any description describing the plot. - -.. #[Madhu: Added "not". See the diff] - -We will now add a title to the plot by using the ``title`` command. -:: - - title("Parabolic function -x^2+4x-5") - -{{{ Show the plot window and point to the title }}} - -The figure now has a title which describes what the plot is. The -``title`` command as you can see, takes a string as an argument and sets -the title accordingly. - -.. #[Madhu: See the diff] - -The formatting in title is messed and it does not look clean. You can imagine -what would be the situation if there were fractions and more complex functions -like log and exp. Wouldn't it be good if there was LaTex like formatting? - -That is also possible by adding a $ sign before and after the part of the -string that should be in LaTex style. - -for instance, we can use -:: - - title("Parabolic function $-x^2+4x-5$") - -and we get the polynomial formatted properly. - -.. #[Nishanth]: Unsure if I have to give this exercise since enclosing the whole - string in LaTex style is not good - -.. #[[Anoop: I guess you can go ahead with the LaTex thing, it's - cool!]] -.. #[Madhu: Instead of saying LaTeX style you can say Typeset math - since that is how it is called as. I am not sure as well. It - doesn't really solve the purpose] - -{{{ Pause here and try out the following exercises }}} - -%% 4 %% Change the title of the figure such that the whole title is formatted - in LaTex style - -{{{ continue from the paused state }}} - -The solution is to enclose the whole string in between $. Hence, -:: - - title("$Parabolic function -x^2+4x-5$") - -gives a title that looks neatly formatted. - -Although we have title, the plot is not complete without labelling x -and y axes. Hence we shall label x-axis to "x" and y-axis to "f(x)" :: - - xlabel("x") - -{{{ Switch to plot window and show the xlabel }}} - -As you can see, ``xlabel`` command takes a string as an argument, -similar to the ``title`` command and sets it as the label to x-axis. - -.. #[See the diff] - -Similarly, -:: - - ylabel("f(x)") - -sets the name of the y-axis as "f(x)" - -{{{ Show the plot window and point to ylabel and switch back to the terminal }}} - -{{{ Pause here and try out the following exercises }}} - -%% 5 %% Set the x and y labels as "x" and "f(x)" in LaTex style. - -{{{ continue from paused state }}} - -Since we need LaTex style formatting, all we have to do is enclose the string -in between two $. Hence, -:: - - xlabel("$x$") - yalbel("$f(x)$") - -does the job for us. - -{{{ Show the plot window with clean labels }}} - -The plot is now almost complete. Except that we have still not seen how to -name the points. For example the point (2, -1) is the local maxima. We would -like to name the point accordingly. We can do this by using -:: - - annotate("local maxima", xy=(2, -1)) - -{{{ Show the annotation that has appeared on the plot }}} - -As you can see, the first argument to ``annotate`` command is the name we would -like to mark the point as and the second argument is the co-ordinates of the -point at which the name should appear. It is a sequence containing two numbers. -The first is x co-ordinate and second is y co-ordinate. - -.. #[[Anoop: I think we should tell explicitely that xy takes a - sequence or a tuple]] -.. #[Madhu: Agreed to what anoop says and also that xy= is the point - part should be rephrased I think.] - -{{{ Pause here and try out the following exercises }}} - -%% 6 %% Make an annotation called "root" at the point (-4, 0) - What happens to the first annotation ? - -{{{ continue from paused state }}} - -As we can see, every annotate command makes a new annotation on the figure. - -Now we have everything we need to decorate a plot. but the plot would be -incomplete if we can not set the limits of axes. This is possible using the -button on the plot window. - -we shall look at how to get and set them from the script. -:: - - xlim() - ylim() - -We see that ``xlim`` function returns the current x axis limits and ylim -function returns the current y-axis limits. - -Let us look at how to set the limits. -:: - - xlim(-4, 5) - -We see the limits of x-axis are now set to -4 and 5. -Similarly -:: - - ylim(-15, 2) - -sets the limits of y-axis appropriately. - -{{{ Pause here and try out the following exercises }}} - -%% 7 %% Set the limits of axes such that the area of interest is the rectangle - (-1, -15) and (3, 0) - -{{{ continue from paused state }}} - -As we can see, the lower upper limits of x-axis in the question are -1 and 3. -The limits of y-axis are -15 and 0. - -:: - - xlim(-1, 3) - ylim(-15, 0) - -Gives us the required rectangle. - -{{{ Show summary slide }}} - -we have looked at - - * Modifying the attributes of plot by passing additional arguments - * How to add title - * How to incorporate LaTex style formatting - * How to label x and y axes - * How to add annotations - * How to set the limits of axes - -{{{ Show the "sponsored by FOSSEE" slide }}} - -.. #[Nishanth]: Will add this line after all of us fix on one. - -This tutorial was created as a part of FOSSEE project, NME ICT, MHRD India - -Hope you have enjoyed and found it useful. -Thankyou - -Questions -========= - - 1. Draw a plot of cosine graph between -2pi to 2pi with line thickness 4 - - Answer:: - - x = linspace(-2*pi, 2*pi) - plot(x, cos(x), linewidth=4) - - 2. Draw a plot of the polynomial x^2-5x+6 in the range 0 to 5 in blue dotted - line - - Answer:: - - x = linspace(-2*pi, 2*pi) - plot(x, x**2 - 5*x + 6, 'r.') - - 3. Which marker is used to get circles - - a. '.' - #. '^' - #. 'o' - #. '--' - - 4. What does the '^' marker produce - - Answer: Triangle up marker - - 5. How do you set the title as x^2-5x+6 in LaTex style formatting - - Answer: title("$x^2-5x+6$") - -6. What happens when the following code is executed:: - - xlabel("First label") - xlabel("Second label") - - Answer: The label of x-axis is set to "Second label" - - 7. Read thorugh the documentation and find out is there a way to modify the - alignment of text in the command ``ylabel`` - - a. Yes - #. No - - Answer: No - - 8. How to add the annotation "Maxima" at the point (1, 2) - - Answer: annotate("Maxima", xy=(1, 2)) - - 9. Is the command ``annotate("max", (1, 2))`` same as ``annotate("max", - xy=(1, 2)`` - - a. True - b. False - - Answer: True - - 10. When a new annotation is made at a point, what happens to the old one - - a. It is replaced - b. It is overwritten - c. The new annotation is combined with old one - - Answer: It is overwritten - - 11. What happens when xlim is used without arguments - - Answer: It gives the current limits of x-axis - - 12. What happens when ``ylim(0, 5)`` is used - - Answer: It sets the lower and upper limits of y-axis to 0 and 5 - - 13. Draw a cosine plot from 0 to 2*pi with green dots. annotate the origin as - "origin" and set x and y labels to "x" and cos(x) and x limits to 0 and - 2pi and y limits to -1.2 and 1.2 - - Answer:: - - x = linspace(0, 2*pi) - plot(x, cos(x), 'g.') - annotate("origin", (0, 0)) - xlabel("$x$") - ylabel("$cos(x)$") - xlim(0, 2*pi) - ylim(-1.2, 1.2) -

--- /dev/null Thu Jan 01 00:00:00 1970 +0000 +++ b/embellishing_a_plot/questions.rst Thu Oct 07 14:25:44 2010 +0530 @@ -0,0 +1,90 @@ +Objective Questions +------------------- + + 1. Draw a plot of cosine graph between -2pi to 2pi with line thickness 4 + + Answer:: + + x = linspace(-2*pi, 2*pi) + plot(x, cos(x), linewidth=4) + + 2. Draw a plot of the polynomial x^2-5x+6 in the range 0 to 5 in blue dotted + line + + Answer:: + + x = linspace(-2*pi, 2*pi) + plot(x, x**2 - 5*x + 6, 'r.') + + 3. Which marker is used to get circles + + a. '.' + #. '^' + #. 'o' + #. '--' + + 4. What does the '^' marker produce + + Answer: Triangle up marker + + 5. How do you set the title as x^2-5x+6 in LaTex style formatting + + Answer: title("$x^2-5x+6$") + +6. What happens when the following code is executed:: + + xlabel("First label") + xlabel("Second label") + + Answer: The label of x-axis is set to "Second label" + + 7. Read thorugh the documentation and find out is there a way to modify the + alignment of text in the command ``ylabel`` + + a. Yes + #. No + + Answer: No + + 8. How to add the annotation "Maxima" at the point (1, 2) + + Answer: annotate("Maxima", xy=(1, 2)) + + 9. Is the command ``annotate("max", (1, 2))`` same as ``annotate("max", + xy=(1, 2)`` + + a. True + b. False + + Answer: True + + 10. When a new annotation is made at a point, what happens to the old one + + a. It is replaced + b. It is overwritten + c. The new annotation is combined with old one + + Answer: It is overwritten + + 11. What happens when xlim is used without arguments + + Answer: It gives the current limits of x-axis + + 12. What happens when ``ylim(0, 5)`` is used + + Answer: It sets the lower and upper limits of y-axis to 0 and 5 + + 13. Draw a cosine plot from 0 to 2*pi with green dots. annotate the origin as + "origin" and set x and y labels to "x" and cos(x) and x limits to 0 and + 2pi and y limits to -1.2 and 1.2 + + Answer:: + + x = linspace(0, 2*pi) + plot(x, cos(x), 'g.') + annotate("origin", (0, 0)) + xlabel("$x$") + ylabel("$cos(x)$") + xlim(0, 2*pi) + ylim(-1.2, 1.2) +

--- /dev/null Thu Jan 01 00:00:00 1970 +0000 +++ b/embellishing_a_plot/quickref.tex Thu Oct 07 14:25:44 2010 +0530 @@ -0,0 +1,11 @@ +Creating a tuple:\\ +{\ex \lstinline| t = (1, "hello", 2.5)|} + +Accessing elements of tuples:\\ +{\ex \lstinline| t[index] Ex: t[2]|} + +Accessing slices of tuples:\\ +{\ex \lstinline| t[start:stop:step]|} + +Swapping values:\\ +{\ex \lstinline| a, b = b, a|}

--- /dev/null Thu Jan 01 00:00:00 1970 +0000 +++ b/embellishing_a_plot/script.rst Thu Oct 07 14:25:44 2010 +0530 @@ -0,0 +1,371 @@ +.. Objectives +.. ---------- + +.. A - Students and teachers from Science and engineering backgrounds + B - + C - + D - + +.. Prerequisites +.. ------------- + +.. 1. Using the ``plot`` command interactively + +.. Author : Nishanth Amuluru + Internal Reviewer : + External Reviewer : + Checklist OK? : <put date stamp here, if OK> [2010-10-05] + +Script +------ + +Hello friends and welcome to the tutorial on Embellishing Plots. + +{{{ Show the slide containing title }}} + +{{{ Show the slide containing the outline }}} + +In this tutorial, we shall look at how to modify the colour, thickness and +linestyle of the plot. We shall then learn how to add title to the plot and +then look at adding labels to x and y axes. we shall also look at adding +annotations to the plot and setting the limits of axes. + +Let us start ipython with pylab loaded, by typing on the terminal + +{{{ shift to terminal and type ipython -pylab }}} + +:: + + ipython -pylab + +.. #[madhu: I feel the instructions should precede the actual action, + +since while recording we need to know before hand what we need to do] + +We shall first make a simple plot and start decorating it. + +.. #[madhu: start decorating it should be fine, with is not necessary] + +:: + + x = linspace(-2, 4, 20) + plot(x, sin(x)) + +.. #[madhu: Standard is to choose between -50 to 50 or 0 to 50 with 100 + points right?] + +As we can see, the default colour and the default thickness of the +line is as decided by pylab. Wouldn't be nice if we could control +these parameters in the plot? This is possible by passing additional +arguments to the plot command. + +.. #[[Anoop: I think it will be good to rephrase the sentence]] +.. #[madhu: Why "you" here? Shouldn't this be "we" as decided? Also I + added "the default" check the diff] + +The additional argument that we shall be passing in here now is the +colour argument. We shall first clear the figure and plot the same in +red colour. Hence + +.. #[Madhu: Note the diff for changes] + :: + + clf() + plot(x, sin(x), 'r') + +As we can see we have the same plot but now in red colour. + +.. #[Madhu: diff again] + +To alter the thickness of the line, we use the ``linewidth`` argument in the plot +command. Hence +:: + + plot(x, cos(x), linewidth=2) + +produces a plot with a thicker line, to be more precise plot with line +thickness 2. + +.. #[[Anoop: I guess it will be good if you say that it affects the + same plot, as you have not cleared the figure]] +.. #[Madhu: To Anoop, not necessary I feel since they can see it?] + +{{{ Show the plot and compare the sine and cos plots }}} + +{{{ Pause here and try out the following exercises }}} + +.. #[[Anoop: is the above a context switch for the person who does the + recording, other wise if it an instruction to the person viewing + the video, then I guess the three braces can be removed.]] + +%% 1 %% Plot sin(x) in blue colour and with linewidth as 3 + +{{{ continue from paused state }}} + +A combination of colour and linewidth would do the job for us. Hence +:: + + clf() + plot(x, sin(x), 'b', linewidth=3) + +.. #[[Anoop: add clf()]] + +produces the required plot + +.. #[Nishanth]: I could not think of a SIMPLE recipe approach for + introducing linestyle. Hence the naive approach. + +.. #[[Anoop: I guess the recipe is fine, but would be better if you + add the problem statement rather than just saying "let's do a simple + plot"]] + +.. #[Madhu: It is good enough.] + +Occasionally we would also want to alter the style of line. Sometimes +all we want is just a bunch of points not joined. This is possible by +passing the linestyle argument along with or instead of the colour +argument. Hence :: + + clf() + plot(x, sin(x), '.') + +produces a plot with only points. + +To produce the same plot but now in blue colour, we do +:: + + clf() + plot(x, sin(x), 'b.') + +Other available options can be seen in the documentation of plot. +:: + + plot? + +{{{ Run through the documentation and show the options available }}} + +{{{ Show the options available for line style and colors }}} + +.. #[Madhu: The script needs to tell what needs to be shown or + explained.] + +{{{ Pause here and try out the following exercises }}} + +.. #[[Anoop: same question as above, should it be read out?]] + +%% 2 %% Plot the sine curve with green filled circles. + +{{{ continue from paused state }}} + +All we have to do is use a combination of linestyle and colour to acheive this. +Hence +:: + + clf() + plot(x, cos(x), 'go') + +produces the required plot. + +{{{ Pause here and try out the following exercises }}} + +%% 3 %% Plot the curve of x vs tan(x) in red dashed line and linewidth 3 + +{{{ continue from paused state }}} + +.. #[Madhu: I did not understand the question] + +Now that we know how to produce a bare minimum plot with colour, style +and thickness of our interest, we shall look at decorating the plot. + +Let us start with a plot of the function -x^2 + 4x - 5. +:: + + plot(x, -x*x + 4*x - 5, 'r', linewidth=2) + +{{{ Show the plot window and switch back to terminal }}} + +We now have the plot in a colour and linewidth of our interest. As you can see, +the figure does not have any description describing the plot. + +.. #[Madhu: Added "not". See the diff] + +We will now add a title to the plot by using the ``title`` command. +:: + + title("Parabolic function -x^2+4x-5") + +{{{ Show the plot window and point to the title }}} + +The figure now has a title which describes what the plot is. The +``title`` command as you can see, takes a string as an argument and sets +the title accordingly. + +.. #[Madhu: See the diff] + +The formatting in title is messed and it does not look clean. You can imagine +what would be the situation if there were fractions and more complex functions +like log and exp. Wouldn't it be good if there was LaTex like formatting? + +That is also possible by adding a $ sign before and after the part of the +string that should be in LaTex style. + +for instance, we can use +:: + + title("Parabolic function $-x^2+4x-5$") + +and we get the polynomial formatted properly. + +.. #[Nishanth]: Unsure if I have to give this exercise since enclosing the whole + string in LaTex style is not good + +.. #[[Anoop: I guess you can go ahead with the LaTex thing, it's + cool!]] +.. #[Madhu: Instead of saying LaTeX style you can say Typeset math + since that is how it is called as. I am not sure as well. It + doesn't really solve the purpose] + +{{{ Pause here and try out the following exercises }}} + +%% 4 %% Change the title of the figure such that the whole title is formatted + in LaTex style + +{{{ continue from the paused state }}} + +The solution is to enclose the whole string in between $. Hence, +:: + + title("$Parabolic function -x^2+4x-5$") + +gives a title that looks neatly formatted. + +Although we have title, the plot is not complete without labelling x +and y axes. Hence we shall label x-axis to "x" and y-axis to "f(x)" :: + + xlabel("x") + +{{{ Switch to plot window and show the xlabel }}} + +As you can see, ``xlabel`` command takes a string as an argument, +similar to the ``title`` command and sets it as the label to x-axis. + +.. #[See the diff] + +Similarly, +:: + + ylabel("f(x)") + +sets the name of the y-axis as "f(x)" + +{{{ Show the plot window and point to ylabel and switch back to the terminal }}} + +{{{ Pause here and try out the following exercises }}} + +%% 5 %% Set the x and y labels as "x" and "f(x)" in LaTex style. + +{{{ continue from paused state }}} + +Since we need LaTex style formatting, all we have to do is enclose the string +in between two $. Hence, +:: + + xlabel("$x$") + yalbel("$f(x)$") + +does the job for us. + +{{{ Show the plot window with clean labels }}} + +The plot is now almost complete. Except that we have still not seen how to +name the points. For example the point (2, -1) is the local maxima. We would +like to name the point accordingly. We can do this by using +:: + + annotate("local maxima", xy=(2, -1)) + +{{{ Show the annotation that has appeared on the plot }}} + +As you can see, the first argument to ``annotate`` command is the name we would +like to mark the point as and the second argument is the co-ordinates of the +point at which the name should appear. It is a sequence containing two numbers. +The first is x co-ordinate and second is y co-ordinate. + +.. #[[Anoop: I think we should tell explicitely that xy takes a + sequence or a tuple]] +.. #[Madhu: Agreed to what anoop says and also that xy= is the point + part should be rephrased I think.] + +{{{ Pause here and try out the following exercises }}} + +%% 6 %% Make an annotation called "root" at the point (-4, 0) + What happens to the first annotation ? + +{{{ continue from paused state }}} + +As we can see, every annotate command makes a new annotation on the figure. + +Now we have everything we need to decorate a plot. but the plot would be +incomplete if we can not set the limits of axes. This is possible using the +button on the plot window. + +we shall look at how to get and set them from the script. +:: + + xlim() + ylim() + +We see that ``xlim`` function returns the current x axis limits and ylim +function returns the current y-axis limits. + +Let us look at how to set the limits. +:: + + xlim(-4, 5) + +We see the limits of x-axis are now set to -4 and 5. +Similarly +:: + + ylim(-15, 2) + +sets the limits of y-axis appropriately. + +{{{ Pause here and try out the following exercises }}} + +%% 7 %% Set the limits of axes such that the area of interest is the rectangle + (-1, -15) and (3, 0) + +{{{ continue from paused state }}} + +As we can see, the lower upper limits of x-axis in the question are -1 and 3. +The limits of y-axis are -15 and 0. + +:: + + xlim(-1, 3) + ylim(-15, 0) + +Gives us the required rectangle. + +{{{ Show summary slide }}} + +we have looked at + + * Modifying the attributes of plot by passing additional arguments + * How to add title + * How to incorporate LaTex style formatting + * How to label x and y axes + * How to add annotations + * How to set the limits of axes + +{{{ Show the "sponsored by FOSSEE" slide }}} + +.. #[Nishanth]: Will add this line after all of us fix on one. + +This tutorial was created as a part of FOSSEE project, NME ICT, MHRD India + +Hope you have enjoyed and found it useful. +Thankyou + +

--- /dev/null Thu Jan 01 00:00:00 1970 +0000 +++ b/embellishing_a_plot/slides.tex Thu Oct 07 14:25:44 2010 +0530 @@ -0,0 +1,106 @@ +%%%%%%%%%%%%%%%%%%%%%%%%%%%%%%%%%%%%%%%%%%%%%%%%%%%%%%%%%%%%%%%%%%%%%%%%%%%%%%%% +%Tutorial slides on Python. +% +% Author: FOSSEE +% Copyright (c) 2009, FOSSEE, IIT Bombay +%%%%%%%%%%%%%%%%%%%%%%%%%%%%%%%%%%%%%%%%%%%%%%%%%%%%%%%%%%%%%%%%%%%%%%%%%%%%%%%% + +\documentclass[14pt,compress]{beamer} +%\documentclass[draft]{beamer} +%\documentclass[compress,handout]{beamer} +%\usepackage{pgfpages} +%\pgfpagesuselayout{2 on 1}[a4paper,border shrink=5mm] + +% Modified from: generic-ornate-15min-45min.de.tex +\mode<presentation> +{ + \usetheme{Warsaw} + \useoutertheme{infolines} + \setbeamercovered{transparent} +} + +\usepackage[english]{babel} +\usepackage[latin1]{inputenc} +%\usepackage{times} +\usepackage[T1]{fontenc} + +\usepackage{ae,aecompl} +\usepackage{mathpazo,courier,euler} +\usepackage[scaled=.95]{helvet} + +\definecolor{darkgreen}{rgb}{0,0.5,0} + +\usepackage{listings} +\lstset{language=Python, + basicstyle=\ttfamily\bfseries, + commentstyle=\color{red}\itshape, + stringstyle=\color{darkgreen}, + showstringspaces=false, + keywordstyle=\color{blue}\bfseries} + +%%%%%%%%%%%%%%%%%%%%%%%%%%%%%%%%%%%%%%%%%%%%%%%%%%%%%%%%%%%%%%%%%%%%%% +% Macros +\setbeamercolor{emphbar}{bg=blue!20, fg=black} +\newcommand{\emphbar}[1] +{\begin{beamercolorbox}[rounded=true]{emphbar} + {#1} + \end{beamercolorbox} +} +\newcounter{time} +\setcounter{time}{0} +\newcommand{\inctime}[1]{\addtocounter{time}{#1}{\tiny \thetime\ m}} + +\newcommand{\typ}[1]{\lstinline{#1}} + +\newcommand{\kwrd}[1]{ \texttt{\textbf{\color{blue}{#1}}} } + +% Title page +\title{Your Title Here} + +\author[FOSSEE] {FOSSEE} + +\institute[IIT Bombay] {Department of Aerospace Engineering\\IIT Bombay} +\date{} + +% DOCUMENT STARTS +\begin{document} + +\begin{frame} + \maketitle +\end{frame} + +\begin{frame}[fragile] + \frametitle{Outline} + \begin{itemize} + \item + \end{itemize} +\end{frame} + +%%%%%%%%%%%%%%%%%%%%%%%%%%%%%%%%%%%%%%%%%%%%%%%%%%%%%%%%%% +%% All other slides here. %% +%% The same slides will be used in a classroom setting. %% +%%%%%%%%%%%%%%%%%%%%%%%%%%%%%%%%%%%%%%%%%%%%%%%%%%%%%%%%%% + +\begin{frame}[fragile] + \frametitle{Summary} + \begin{itemize} + \item + \end{itemize} +\end{frame} + +\begin{frame} + \frametitle{Thank you!} + \begin{block}{} + \begin{center} + This spoken tutorial has been produced by the + \textcolor{blue}{FOSSEE} team, which is funded by the + \end{center} + \begin{center} + \textcolor{blue}{National Mission on Education through \\ + Information \& Communication Technology \\ + MHRD, Govt. of India}. + \end{center} + \end{block} +\end{frame} + +\end{document}