November Top 10

Top 10 November must-reads: Python libraries for data science, getting started with serverless computing, command-line tools, and more

We round up our most popular reads from the past month.

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Thanks for another fun month of content and community on! Last month the site brought in 1,004,107 unique visitors who generated 1,524,240 page views. We published 84 articles in November and welcomed 17 new writers:

More than 57% of our content was contributed by members of the open source community, and our community moderators contributed 19 articles.

If you are interested in becoming a monthly contributor or would like to be considered for a Community Moderator role, contact the team. Not sure whether you're a good fit? Let us know and we'll answer your questions and help mentor you!

Top 10 articles published in November

Programming books on a shelf

A polyglot environment is a double-edged sword, bringing benefits along with complexities that may threaten the organization.
Python in a tree

Go beyond pandas, scikit-learn, and matplotlib and learn some new tricks for doing data science in Python.
Developing code.

Serverless computing is transforming traditional software development. These open source platforms will help you get started.
Brain and data illustration

The old strategy of building small, focused applications is new again in the modern microservices environment.
magnifying glass on computer screen, finding a bug in the code

Avoid these common test automation mistakes in the era of DevOps and Agile.
web development and design, desktop and browser

8 Linux users share what laptops, desktops, and other devices they use every day.
Terminal command prompt on orange background

Put away your word processor and start writing from the command line using these open source tools.
Thelio computer being made at US facility

They want to show people, through a product, how incredible Linux is.
Best couple of cats, Open Source Yearbook

Add logic to the command line with control operators in compound commands.
A ship wheel with someone steering

Jenkins X provides continuous integration, automated testing, and continuous delivery to Kubernetes.

About the author

Rikki Endsley - Rikki Endsley is the Developer Program managing editor at Red Hat, and a former community architect and editor for In the past, she worked as the community evangelist on the Open Source and Standards (OSAS) team at Red Hat; a freelance tech journalist; community manager for the USENIX Association; associate publisher of Linux Pro Magazine, ADMIN, and Ubuntu User; and as the managing editor of Sys Admin magazine and...