Project Jupyter wins Technical Advancement to Enable Open Science Award

Project Jupyter is the winner of the White House OSTP “Technical Advancement to Enable Open Science” category.

Open science relies on technical advancements and infrastructures that enable the flow of information between different communities of users—researchers, educators, students, data journalists, community advocates, and more.

More than 20 years ago, researchers at the University of California Berkeley and Cal Poly San Luis Obispo launched Project Jupyter, an open-source interactive computational tool that allows users to create and share documents capturing code narrative descriptions, equations, and visualizations. Since then, Project Jupyter has grown into an open, international, and multi-stakeholder community of contributors across academia, industry, education, and beyond. Jupyter and its community of contributors have continued to grow a culture of collaboration in education.

Project Jupyter is a non-profit, open-source project, born out of the IPython Project in 2014 as it evolved to support interactive data science and scientific computing across all programming languages. Jupyter will always be 100% open-source software, free for all to use and released under the liberal terms of the modified BSD license.

Jupyter is developed in the open on GitHub, through the consensus of the Jupyter community.

I’ve written a number of Jupyter Notebooks and made them freely available here

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