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3 Top Books Every Analytics Engineer to Read

Many of the analytics jobs nowadays are for the financial domain. The top financial domains are Banking, Payments, and credit cards. 
The Best Books are on:

The skills you need to work in data analytics are SAS, UNIX, Python, and JavaScript.  I have selected three books for beginners of data analysts. 

1. SAS best book 
I found one best book that is little SAS. This post covers almost all examples and critical macros you need for your job.

The best-selling Little SAS Book just got even better. Readers worldwide study this easy-to-follow book to help them learn the basics of SAS programming.

Now Rebecca Ottesen has teamed up with the original authors, Lora Delwiche, and Susan Slaughter, to provide a new way to challenge and improve your SAS skills through thought-provoking questions, exercises, and projects.
2. UNIX best book
The basic commands you will get everywhere. The way of executing Macros or shell scripts is really you need. This is a good book so that you can automate…

How Does Python Interpreter Works

When you are a first time learner of python. Then, the below list of commands you can try on windows interpreter. Python is powerful and multipurpose language. 

The first point I need to tell is Python is a dynamic interpreted language. The next best point is there are no type declarations for:
  • Variables
  • Methods
  • Parameters
  • Functions

Why Python code is so short?
The main reason is no compile is required. During run time it validates the code and show errors if any.

How to test your code in Python?
Just go into interpreter, and enter the following commands. So that you can see results.
$ python        ## Run the Python interpreter
Python 2.7.9 (default, Dec 30 2014, 03:41:42) [GCC 4.1.2 20080704 
(Red Hat 4.1.2-55)] on linux2Type "help", "copyright", 
"credits" or "license" for more information.
>>> a = 6       ## set a variable in this interpreter session
>>> a           ## entering an expression prints its value
>>> a + 2
>>> a = 'hi'    ## 'a' can hold a string just as well
>>> a'hi'
>>> len(a)      ## call the len() function on a string
>>> a + len(a)  ## try something that doesn't work
Traceback (most recent call last):
  File "", line 1, in 
TypeError: cannot concatenate 'str' and 'int' objects>>> 
a + str(len(a)) 
## probably what you really wanted
>>> foo         ## try something else that doesn't work
Traceback (most recent call last):
  File "", line 1, in 
NameError: name 'foo' is not defined
>>> ^D          ## type CTRL-d to exit 
(CTRL-z in Windows/DOS terminal)


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