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Is there a way to get the key value from a Hash by looking at the keys?
I have a Hash object that has a list of’modes’, and a hash of people with a bunch of attributes for that mode.
I can iterate over the modes, and then call the hash to see if the person is in one of the modes. What I’d like to do, however, is find the’mode’ from the keys in the hash. The problem is I can’t think of a good way to do that.
Are there any tricks to this that I’m not considering?
You can just do:
user_mode = Hash[(:login, mode)]
and look it up by index, or by name in case the order of the values
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New in 2018: #TheDailyRead
Want to see what’s happening in the medieval sciences? Below are links to some of the most important books published in recent years. While many of the articles I cover in this series have been available for some time, some are brand new.
And speaking of the medieval sciences, I’m just getting started on an essay about the relationship between alchemy and astrology. The longer I look at medieval sources, the more I’m convinced that ideas about the stars and planets were much more sophisticated and complex than I would have guessed at first.
Michael Holt, The Science of Alchemy (Greenwood, 1995). A fun and accessible look at medieval alchemy, whose origins and relationship with astrology are described here.
Gary W. Richardson, Alchemical Essays: Essays in Honor of John J. Robinson (Greenwood, 2006). This book was written to celebrate the sesquicentennial of the birth of the great John J. Robinson. Robinson was one of the world’s most influential scholars of medieval philosophy and science, and is in the pantheon of such figures as Copernicus, Kepler, and Galileo. His magisterial translation of the Philosopher’s Stone and other works represented an immense step forward in the study of medieval science, and clearly influenced many of the scholars who followed in his path. The latter include the three names listed above. This is a delicious glimpse into one of the world’s greatest thinkers and scholars, and includes excellent coverage of his career and influences.
Gary W. Richardson and Steven J. Taylor, Roger Bacon, Mind and Matter (Cambridge, 2008). A good survey of the career and life of a fascinating medieval figure.
Roger Bacon, The Opus Majus, 2 vols. (Cambridge, MA: Harvard University Press, 2012). For information on Roger Bacon, see the entry for 2017.
It’s an interesting time in the study of medieval science. We’re just beginning to see what’s possible, and the current struggles within the field are helpful not just for those of us who want to learn something about the past, but for all readers: we’re finally starting to see some really impressive work done on topics that, a few decades ago, were either barely understood or actively