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Looking for a bot in Python

Discussion in 'Hire a Freelancer' started by Sonia Fernandez, Oct 29, 2016.

  1. Sonia Fernandez

    Sonia Fernandez Newbie

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    Hey, I am looking for a customized google results scraper in Python... I have a bigger project in Python but this one will be used to test your skills... interested people, please PM me or email me on [email protected] .... No skype please!
     
  2. socialevilmedia

    socialevilmedia Regular Member

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    Im looking for a python in my pants.
    Also best advice, dont expect much from proposals, also dont pay upfronts for strangers and have a nice day
     
  3. asap1

    asap1 BANNED BANNED

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    Someone recently opened a thread offering coding in Python and other languages. https://www.blackhatworld.com/seo/get-automation-tools-and-custom-made-bots.887557/
     
  4. Teckniel

    Teckniel Registered Member

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    If you need a experienced .net dev, pm me....
     
  5. xord

    xord Newbie

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    I wrote a small script in Python to automate Google searches that simply prints out the urls found. I have truncated the urls in the results below to try and keep on the good side of the forum rules :)

    Something like this? (jfgi.py == just f**king google it)

    Code:
    [[email protected] python]$ python jfgi.py
    Usage: jfgi.py -q query [-m max_results] [-p proxy]
    
    Options:
      -h, --help  show this help message and exit
      -q QUERY    search query
      -m MAX      max results
      -p PROXY    proxy
    [[email protected] python]$ 
    
    
    [[email protected] python]$ python jfgi.py -q 'blackhatworld' -m 20
    About 572,000 results (0.29 seconds)  for "blackhatworld'
    https://www.black...
    http://www.webo...
    http://positio...
    http://www.blackha...
    http://www.wordstr...
    https://www.redd...
    http://seobl...
    http://whit...
    http://www.forbe...
    https://designham...
    http://searchengi...
    http://websea...
    https://en.wikipe...
    http://www.jacobki...
    https://www.single...
    http://www.ecreative...
    https://support.goo...
    http://computer.howstu...
    https://www.techop...
    https://www.imperv...
    [[email protected] python]$ 
     
  6. webwhizz

    webwhizz BANNED BANNED

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    i hate python, horrible messy, clumbsy old skool code. spotty teenagers with raspberry pi lol
     
  7. Javardo69

    Javardo69 Junior Member

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    how can python be messy? Can be hard sometimes to understand what the functions needs and returns does thats true.
     
  8. israinsolutions

    israinsolutions BANNED BANNED

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    Hi, we can help and work on this project.
    PM sent with details.
     
  9. xord

    xord Newbie

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    You're the only person in thousands of convos, threads and talks I've heard with that opinion. Python was designed to be readable and easy to follow. Well wrote Python code is very clean, uncluttered and this is one of the reasons why it's the language of choice when trying to get kids to code.

    Type 'import this' in a python console to get the Zen of Python or - python.org/dev/peps/pep-0020/

    Code:
    [[email protected] python]# python
    Python 2.7.12 (default, Jun 28 2016, 08:31:05)
    [GCC 6.1.1 20160602] on linux2
    Type "help", "copyright", "credits" or "license" for more information.
    >>> import this
    The Zen of Python, by Tim Peters
    
    Beautiful is better than ugly.
    Explicit is better than implicit.
    Simple is better than complex.
    Complex is better than complicated.
    Flat is better than nested.
    Sparse is better than dense.
    Readability counts.
    Special cases aren't special enough to break the rules.
    Although practicality beats purity.
    Errors should never pass silently.
    Unless explicitly silenced.
    In the face of ambiguity, refuse the temptation to guess.
    There should be one-- and preferably only one --obvious way to do it.
    Although that way may not be obvious at first unless you're Dutch.
    Now is better than never.
    Although never is often better than *right* now.
    If the implementation is hard to explain, it's a bad idea.
    If the implementation is easy to explain, it may be a good idea.
    Namespaces are one honking great idea -- let's do more of those!
    >>> exit()
    [[email protected] python]#