– save desktop layout on every reboot/screen resolution change
– save desktop layout into files
– automatic restore from files
– menu entries to restore desktop layout from a file
– desktop notifications
– restore on system start
– backup menu to choose restore from file
– back up to a file
– restore on logoff
– save on logoff
– restore on shutdown
Is there a way to set command line arguments within a python file?
Is there a way to set command line arguments within a python file? I’m trying to get this to work with VSCode and PyCharm. I’m using sys.argv to send the arguments to the python script. I would like to have the script be able to parse the argv and set those arguments in order to be used by my script. I’m going crazy trying to figure this out and I can’t seem to find any similar questions.
if len(sys.argv)!= 2:
print “You need to enter 2 arguments”
print “arguments: ”
# TODO: set the arguments here
# later in the script
You can use argparse module to handle CLI arguments.
You can use below code for same.
parser = argparse.ArgumentParser()
help=”The x-arg argument”)
And the output will be:
usage: [-h] -x [value]
-h, –help show this help message and exit
-x ARG, eea19f52d2
There is a PHP 5.1.6 error that is created after updating Oracle for the first time.
If you installed the base Oracle 11.2 or higher, there will be a popup to install the web sockets for Oracle client, if you install 10.2 or lower, the websockets are not required to be installed.
I have a problem after uninstalling 188.8.131.52.0 and re-installing 184.108.40.206.0
When I am trying to access a F1 help, it ask me to update it, when I click on update it closes my browser
Also sometimes when I try to save my document, it ask me to open it in word and it goes on and on and on.
My computer froze for 2 hours and I don’t know how to fix it.
First, download/extract the latest Oracle Fixpack from here.
Secondly, follow the steps below:
A better solution is to increase the stringency of the search by looking for sites that had similar peaks in that area of the genome. For example, if you are interested in a region of chromosome 10, you can look at the regions on chromosomes 1-5 for matches to that region. If you find that the largest peak in the first area has peaks in other areas that are less than 20kb away, then you may have more than one locus on chromosome 10. If that is the case, they probably are just paralogous genes. In other words, two places where similar sequences have been duplicated. It is worth looking at this possibility, since any other sequences nearby could help narrow the candidate region. If they don’t, then you can just keep searching for more proximal peaks and eventually find your gene of interest.
If your searches are broad, you will find that you are pulling up more false positives, which you will have to filter out of your results. I would focus on looking at one area on one chromosome and then search the other areas of that chromosome. You’ll get your genes faster that way, because you are less likely to find