Soundcloud

Hey everyone,

I just created a Soundcloud account and uploaded my latest songs. I don’t think I’ll upload my older songs from 2015 and 2016, just leave it at my newer ones.

So yeah, go check it out: soundcloud.com/ecadescent

Enjoy

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Music Page

Hello everyone

I have put up a new page where you can listen to music I have created. Go to https://redking9132.wordpress.com/music/ or click “Music” at the top of the site.

If you want to download a song, follow these steps:

  1. Hover over the song’s player. You should see an icon like this: Image 039. Click on it. A page will open in a new tab or window.
  2. The page should look something like this: song gdriveClick on the download button (download icon) and your download should start.
  3. Enjoy!

I will upload a new post for every new song I create.

Featured Instructable

Yesterday my Instructable about making a remainder calculator in Python 3 went viral! (Or at least just featured…) My Instuctable is getting a view per minute right now (probably). For getting feautured in the technology section, I won 3 months free premium for my account. Visit the Instructable here: http://www.instructables.com/id/Simple-Remainder-Calculator-in-Python-3

image

The email from the Instructables team

Python 3

Python 3 is a text-based programming language used by Google, Pinterest, Microsoft and many others! It’s relatively easy and fun to learn.
I am currently working on a maths game and a ‘choose-your-way’ themed Terraria story.
I think the most used commands in Python include ‘print’, ‘if else’ and ‘input’. ‘Print’ is probably very heavily used because it is needed to display text on the screen. How boring and/or confusing would a game be if it had no text in it at all??
Conditions (if and else commands) are pretty simple and pretty useful at the same time.
In a very basic number guessing game, it would probably look something like this (by the way, text after hashtags means notes):

if input(“Guess a number. “) ==  “28”:
    print(“You got it right!”) #Displays text on the screen
else: #tests if the number is not 28 (in this example)
    print(“You got it wrong.”) #Displays text on the screen

The first line asks a question and waits for the user to type something and press enter. After the user has typed in something, it tests if they typed in 28.

I should stop babling about this different language because your eyes must have glazed over by now.

That’s all from me for now, see you later!