Pyjion - A JIT for Python based upon CoreCLR (by tonybaloney)
This is the first time I've learned of this. How it compares to PyPy:
> PyPy is an implementation of Python with its own JIT. The biggest difference compared to Pyjion is that PyPy doesn't support all C extension modules without modification unless they use CFFI or work with the select subset of CPython's C API that PyPy does support. Pyjion also aims to support many JIT compilers while PyPy only supports their custom JIT compiler.
Apparently it's originally a Microsoft project, and it requires .NET
NumPy aware dynamic Python compiler using LLVM
I wonder how this compares with Numba . I've used Numba on occasion to speed up numerical heavy Python code (although I would normally prefer to use Julia when possible). It can be quite finicky, but when it works in nopython mode it usually provides a significant speedup.
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The most widely used Python to C compiler
Why is there so little mention of https://cython.org/ ?
It's very fast, it compiles to C code, then compiles the C code with a normal compiler.
A Python 3 implementation built on GraalVM
Isn't this what the GraalVM  guys are also trying to do? Seems like today the competition is between who is more polyglot than the other, JVM, CLR or WASM.
A Nintendo Entertainment System (NES) emulator in Python and Cython. (by jameskmurphy)
For example here's a Python project modified to work well on Cython - I think that's pretty substantially modified.
The no-nonsense web data plane API and microservices framework for Python developers, with a focus on reliability, correctness, and performance at scale.
And here's a project that's mostly Python, and optionally uses Cython https://github.com/falconry/falcon
why can't you compile an interpreted language?
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Which projects do you think have fantastic documentation?
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this is a cry for help
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hiding python source code
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