After months of making and beta testing Juno has finally made it to the AppStore! 🎉 Juno 1.1 is our first public release, featuring a revamped user interface that makes it much easier to work with your servers and notebooks on a touch device.
Today we are releasing Juno v.1.0.10 update to our beta testers! This release includes CoCalc integration, improved connection checker, as well as a number of bug fixes and performance improvements.
Today we are releasing Juno v.1.0.9 update to our beta testers! This release includes improved typography, visual design updates, as well as a number of bug fixes and performance improvements.
Today we are releasing Juno v.1.0.5 update to our beta testers! That’s right, the first obvious change is the name, of course. This release also adds support for multiple server configurations, access to a temporary notebook server, as well as includes a number of bug fixes and performance improvements.
Today we are releasing Juno v.1.0.4 update to our beta testers! It adds on-screen keyboard extension and 1Password integration, as well as includes a number of bug fixes and performance improvements.
Today we are releasing Juno v.1.0.3 update to our beta testers! It adds kernel-based code completion showing suggestions as you type, as well as includes a number of bug fixes and performance improvements.
Today we are thrilled and excited to announce Juno, a Jupyter Notebook client for iPad!
Juno is an iPad app, a client for Jupyter Notebook — it lets you connect to a remote Jupyter notebook server and do everything you do with Jupyter on desktop, anywhere. Juno features full hardware keyboard support with all familiar Jupyter shortcuts, a responsive and tablet-friendly interface with smooth scrolling, and iOS multitasking support for modes like Split-screen, so that you can run notebooks with documentation, terminal, or other editor in front of you. More features to follow prior to Juno AppStore release this fall: interface themes, multiple tabs, extended onscreen keyboard and more!
Juno isn’t what Computable used to be, and it doesn’t allow running notebooks locally: you do need a notebook server that will do the actual computing. There are a lot of options for running a notebook server: it can be your own laptop in your local network, AWS node or even a dedicated powerful GPU-enabled machine configured as a public server, or accessible via VPN Tunneling.
With Juno AppStore release coming later this fall, today we are launching Juno public beta. If you would like to participate and try it out, simply sign up here and don’t forget to confirm your e-mail address. We will then send you instructions on how to install Juno build on your iPad. You will also get updates with new features as soon as they go live.
Please, keep in mind that you will need a remote Jupyter Notebook server to use the app, as it doesn’t allow running notebooks locally. If you have a self-signed SSL certificate which doesn’t work in Safari on iOS, take a look at our step-by-step instructions on how to configure certificates and enable SSL, so that you are able to connect to your server from iPad. In case you still can’t get it to work, please, check out Jupyter documentation on running a notebook server, or send an e-mail to [email protected].
In order to use Jupyter Notebook on iPad in both Juno and Safari, one needs to correctly configure SSL certificates. Since issuing a proper certificate from a trusted authority could be challenging in some cases, a self-signed certificate should suffice, provided it was signed by a CA that is trusted by device.
Follow these steps to get it working on your iPad.