I know the difference between static and dynamic
linking in C or C++. But what does it mean this in Python? Since it's
just an interpreter, and only having one style of import mechanism of
modules, how this make sense?If I freeze my python application with
PyInstaller, Is it a kind of dynamic linking? Because, users can
replace that library by themselves in order to run my application
with different versions of libraries.What would be the meaning for
this, if I freeze this as one file exe? In this case, users can not
replace the dlls in order to run my app with different versions of
PySide libraries.Actually my problems is, I'm using PySide library
(with LGPL v2.1) to develop python GUI application. Library says, I
should dynamically link to library to obey their legal terms (same as
Qt). In this case, how do I link PySide dynamically?

Been struggling with having separate menu bar classes and here is the scoop: In the main window style applications, we use the PySide.QtGui.QMainWindow.menuBar() function to create a menu bar. This function will return an empty menu bar, which has QMainWindow as its parent. If you want all windows in a Mac application to share a single common menu bar, don't use this function to create it, because the menu bar created this way will have QMainWindow as its parent, instead you can create a menu bar with no parent by directly instantiating the QMenuBar class. The menu bar can also be set in the main window by using the PySide.QtGui.QMainWindow.setMenuBar(menubar) function, which takes a menu bar object as its parameter. 

Thought it would be helpful to someone out there. 

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Welocome to this community ,
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