starboard-notebook VS userscript-github-repository-categories

Compare starboard-notebook vs userscript-github-repository-categories and see what are their differences.


Categorize GitHub repositories by matching repository names with regular expressions (by Trinovantes)
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starboard-notebook userscript-github-repository-categories
8 1
857 2
- -
7.8 5.8
11 days ago 7 days ago
TypeScript TypeScript
Mozilla Public License 2.0 GNU Affero General Public License v3.0
The number of mentions indicates the total number of mentions that we've tracked plus the number of user suggested alternatives.
Stars - the number of stars that a project has on GitHub. Growth - month over month growth in stars.
Activity is a relative number indicating how actively a project is being developed. Recent commits have higher weight than older ones.
For example, an activity of 9.0 indicates that a project is amongst the top 10% of the most actively developed projects that we are tracking.


Posts with mentions or reviews of starboard-notebook. We have used some of these posts to build our list of alternatives and similar projects. The last one was on 2021-12-30.
  • A fast SQLite PWA notebook for CSV files
    6 projects | | 30 Dec 2021
    This is really wonderful! The discussion about lay people's knowledge of sql reminded me that the Pandas API is often useful for non-sql folk. Likewise there are some projects similar to dirtylittlesql to bring Python data manipulation to the browser.

  • Turns Jupyter notebooks into standalone web applications and dashboards
    7 projects | | 31 Aug 2021
    You could consider an in browser notebook to get your cost down to near nothing - it depends a bit on what kind of tasks your students do whether they fit in the browser (one wouldn't train a large neural network in one for instance)

    There's Starboard (which I'm building, it's built specifically for the browser and can integrate into a larger app deeply) and JupyterLite (the closest you will get to JupyterLab in the browser), either can be a good choice depending on your requirements. Both use Pyodide for the Python runtime.

    [1]:, demo:


  • Enabling COOP/COEP without touching the server
    2 projects | | 5 Aug 2021
    A few examples of web-applications that have this problem are in-browser video converters using ffmpeg.wasm, a web-based notebook that supports Python and multithreaded Emscripten applications.
  • I want to learn D3. I don’t want to learn Observable. Is that ok? (2019-2021)
    6 projects | | 13 Jun 2021
    As someone building an in-browser notebook I have a lot of opinions on notebook environments. Notebooks serve different purposes, sometimes the notebook itself is the end-goal because the author is creating an interactive tutorial or explaining a complex concept with a bunch of visualizations. Observable is a fantastic tool for that, and the kind-of-Javascript reactive programming system it is built on is a great fit for that.

    Outside of that use-case, I think notebooks are great for the first 20% of the effort that gets 80% of the work done. If it turns out one also needs to do the other 80% of the effort to get the last 20%, it is time to "graduate" away from a notebook. For instance if I am participating in a Kaggle machine learning competition I may train my first models in a Jupyter notebook for quick iteration on ideas, but when I settle onto a more rigid pipeline and infra, I will move to plain Python files that I can test and collaborate on.

    This "graduation" from notebook to the "production/serious" environment should be straightforward, which means there shouldn't be too much magic in the notebook without me opting into it. Documentation in my eyes is not so different, I should be able to copy the examples easily into my JS project without knowing specifics of Observable and adapt it to my problem. Saying "don't be lazy and just learn Observable", or "you must learn D3 itself properly to be able to use it anyway" is not helpful. Observable being a closed, walled garden doesn't help: not being able to author notebooks without using their closed source editor is a liability that I can totally understand makes it a non-starter for some companies and individuals.

    I think it's ok to plug my own project: It's called Starboard [1] and is truly open source [2]. It's built on different principles: it's hackable, extendable, embeddable, shareable, and easy to check into git (i.e. I try to take what makes the web so great and put that in a notebook environment). You write vanilla JS/ES/Python/HTML/CSS, but you can also import your own more advanced cell types. Here's an example which actually introduces an Observable cell type [3] which is built upon the Observable runtime (which is open source) and an unofficial compiler package [4]. I would be happy for the D3 examples to be expressed in these really-close-to-vanilla JS notebooks, but I can convince the maintainers to do so.





  • Show HN: A simple JavaScript notebook in one file
    5 projects | | 8 Jun 2021
  • Pyodide: Python for the Browser
    5 projects | | 12 May 2021
    If you want to play with Pyodide in a web notebook you can try Starboard [1][2].

    A sibling comment introduces JupyterLite and Brython, which are Jupyer-but-in-the-browser, whereas with Starboard I'm trying to create what Jupyter would have been if it were designed for the browser first.

    As it's all static and in-browser, you can embed a notebook (or multiple) in a blog post for instance to power interactive examples. The bundle size is a lot smaller than JupyerLite for the initial load - it's more geared towards fitting into existing websites than being a complete IDE like JupyerLab.



  • Brython: Python in the Browser
    1 project | | 12 Apr 2021
  • Ask HN: What personal tools are you the most proud of making?
    5 projects | | 6 Apr 2021


Posts with mentions or reviews of userscript-github-repository-categories. We have used some of these posts to build our list of alternatives and similar projects. The last one was on 2021-04-06.

What are some alternatives?

When comparing starboard-notebook and userscript-github-repository-categories you can also consider the following projects:

jupyterlite - Wasm powered Jupyter running in the browser πŸ’‘

TiddlyWiki - A self-contained JavaScript wiki for the browser, Node.js, AWS Lambda etc.

unofficial-observablehq-compiler - An unofficial compiler for Observable notebook syntax

pyodide - Pyodide is a Python distribution for the browser and Node.js based on WebAssembly

Transcrypt - Python 3.7 to JavaScript compiler - Lean, fast, open! -

hal9ai - Web-First Composable Data Apps - The next generation of the CodeMirror in-browser editor

panel - A high-level app and dashboarding solution for Python


leointeg - Leo Editor Integration with VS Code

userscript-youtube-playlist-organizer - Drag and drop interface to organize playlists on YouTube