In most cases, users already have a Notebook or a set of Notebook files they wish to use for their courses. Usually these files are located within a
git compatible repo, such has GitHub, GitLab, or BitBucket.
Once you have created a new project, you can then create a new workspace. A workspace is equivalent to a server
instance, in this case, a Jupyter Notebook server instance.
For those of you that are familiar with launching Jupyter Notebooks from your terminal, this is equivalent to:
$ python3 -m pip install --upgrade pip $ python3 -m pip install jupyter $ jupyter notebook
workspace by clicking on the
Add a Workspace button within your project's main page:
As illustrated above, a new workspace just requires a workspace name.
Workspace resources, specifically the CPU, RAM and disk space available for your workspace instances are determined during account setup.
Once you have created your workspace, click on
Start. This will spawn a new workspace instance which will then allow you to open the workspace with
Launch. By default, the workspace opens in a new browser tab.
A workspace instance with Status = Running
Congrats! You should now have a valid user account, a project, and a workspace.
With a running workspace in place, you can then add project files to your Jupyter Notebook instance either using Jupyter's native File Manager or via commands. You can run commands within the Jupyter terminal or within the notebook cells themselves using the exclamation point (sometimes referred to as the "bang" character), for example:
Jupyter Interface Documentation
If you are not familiar with the Jupyter Notebook interface, refer to the User interface components section of the Jupyter Notebooks documentation.
Updated 4 months ago
Now that you have your files added to your project, you can add those files as Assignments or Modules within your Canvas LMS course.
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