I've recently been building web applications with front-end frameworks like React, Reagent, and Angular 2. I was recently working on an Angualr 2 project and thought, "man, this sure seems like a ton of lines of code", but had no concrete evidence to prove it. After a quick google search I came to this stack overflow question, and the awesome answer(s) therein.
This is an interesting problem that I just solved yesterday- creating a CNAME file from a Travis CI server.
I personal like the control you have when using git from the command line, and a nice thing to be able to do is see the changes I've made (duh hehe). I really didn't know the proper name for this so I am calling it the "git commit lifecycle", but basically these are shell scripts you can run to see your changes before you add the changes, after you add them but before committing, and after committing. Enjoy!
Let's face it: a Macbook Pro is the most common machine for web developers right now. What is it about Mac OS that everyone loves? It is the native linux shell you get with terminal, the ability to use xcode for native iOS apps, the ability to test on safari browser, or maybe just the sleek, timeless interface? It's nice to have a powerful Macbook, but it's not nice to pay Apple's full price tag. My '09 Macbook started suddenly turning off on me, and I wanted something a little more powerful. Also, I really wanted to upgrade from the 13" screen to the 15". However, I didn't want to fork over the $2000+ to get my dream machine from the Apple store. Luckily, with some research and a little tweaking I was able to get a very solid machine for just barely over $1000. Here's how...
Yep, I got this example working today as an example for an upcoming talk I'm given about AWS Lambda. Here's the beautiful email in my inbox, sent from my AWS Lambda function:
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