🚀 RELEASE: Jupyter Book v0.11.1¶
This is an experimental post to try solving two problems with one blog post. We often send out a flurry of tweets to talk about a new release in the Executable Books stack. We’d also like to blog about releases more often so it’s easier to track major updates. This post is an attempt at crafting a blog post entirely made out of tweets!
We’re pleased to announce a new version of Jupyter Book has just been released! You can check out the CHANGELOG here: https://jupyterbook.org/reference/_changelog.html#v0-11-0
⚠BREAKING CHANGE⚠. The Table of Contents structure is now slightly different. It now follows a “schema” that makes the TOC easier to parse and understand. See the changelog for details: https://jupyterbook.org/reference/_changelog.html#breaking
In addition, there are a few nice command line options for migrating an old TOC to a new one, as well as creating TOCs from book structures, and vice versa. For example: https://jupyterbook.org/structure/toc-generate.html
As a result, we are also now using an external dependency to handle our Table of Contents - sphinx-external-toc, which you may use on your own with Sphinx as well: https://sphinx-external-toc.readthedocs.io/en/latest/intro.html
Finally, we’ve also got a nifty new logo refresh, as well as a square logo! Check them out below:
Many thanks to everybody in the Executable Books community for helping make this release happen! And thanks to Sloan Foundation for supporting development of this release ✨