List Comprehensions provide easy and concise ways to generate lists in Python. Learn how to write list comprehensions in Python using this tutorial.
Learn everything you need to know to get started in this SQL for Beginners Tutorial! Follow along in a step-by-step guide to create your own database.
Explore the how to style Pandas dataframes and make them presentation ready, including how to add conditional formatting and data type labels!
You may be familiar with pivot tables in Excel to generate easy insights into your data. In this post, you’ll learn how to create pivot tables in Python and Pandas using the .pivot_table() method. This post will give you a… Read More »Pivot Tables in Pandas with Python
A for loop in Python allows you to iterate over a sequence. Learn all you need about this incredibly useful Python tool!
Learn how to create dropdown lists in Excel easily in this tutorial to help manage data entry in your workbooks.
In this tutorial, you’ll learn how to use Python to convert (or join) a list to a string. Using Python to convert a list to a string is a very common task you’ll encounter. There are many different ways in… Read More »6 Ways to Convert a Python List to a String
Learn everything you need to know to get started with SQLite3 in Python in this all-in-one tutorial!
Functions are an integral part to a data scientist’s toolbelt. In this post, we’ll explore what functions are, how to write them, and some practical examples!
In this post, we’ll explore how binning data in Python works with the cut() method in Pandas. In the past, we’ve explored how to use the describe() method to generate some descriptive statistics. In particular, the describe method allows us… Read More »Binning Data in Python with Pandas’ cut()
In this tutorial, you’ll learn how to use Python and Pandas to VLOOKUP data in a Pandas DataFrame. VLOOKUPs are common functions in Excel that allow you to map data from one table to another. In many cases, this can… Read More »VLOOKUP in Python and Pandas using .map() or .merge()
When you develop a macro in Excel, it’s only available in the workbook you create it in – unless you add it to your Personal Macro Workbook. The workbook is a hidden workbook that runs in the background whenever you open Excel, allowing you to access any of the macros you’ve stored within it.