You can end up with quite a library of pandas functions so you'll need a way to keep them organised and updated. This article will show you how to use pandex to help you do this. After a few weeks of using pandex you will have collected a number of useful extension functions that operate on aDataFrame, both ones you have written yourself, and others shared via GitHub. One of the most effective ways of organising extensions is to group them into collections. You can install these in the ext.sforce collection during import very easily: Remember that these extensions will only be installed if they are not already present.
Microsoft's very first batch of Edge browser extensions is small, but it seems the company's taking steps to make sure Windows users get more in the future. According to Microsoft Senior Program Manager Jacob Rossi, the tech titan is developing a "porting tool to run Chrome extensions in Edge." It will presumably make things even easier for developers to create Edge versions of their extensions, though Rossi clarified that it doesn't support all APIs. The tool isn't finished yet, as well, but it's not like most users can start installing plug-ins on their browsers anyway. Redmond has just begun testing the feature, and for now, only Windows Insiders in the Fast ring can enjoy it.
You didn't think Twitch would offer streamer extensions without finding a way to generate money from them, did you? Sure enough, the customization feature now accepts Bits (the microtransactions you normally use to tip streamers) for on-page games and other features. Chip in a few cents and you can participate in games with broadcasters (such as arcade or trivia titles), predict who's likely to win and mess with the streamer by voting in polls that decide what they do next. The support is available today through dozens of extensions on launch, and it's available to both Affiliates and Partners. No, the thought of having to pay just to interact with a streamer isn't thrilling -- some of these features have been available for free, including channel bots that don't require extensions.
As the alt-right grows louder, journalists are still debating what to call the movement. One Chrome extension, at least, has taken that decision out of their hands. The "Stop Normalizing Alt Right" browser extension replaces appearances of the phrase "alt-right" with the phrase "white supremacy." The term "alt-right" was coined to describe a far-right ideology whose supporters often espouse racist, misogynist and otherwise bigoted views. But since Donald Trump's win in the presidential election, many have called for journalists to more directly refer to the movement as "white nationalist" or "neo-Nazi."