This is a short little post about choosing font colors when building software applications. In web development, if you don't specify a font color (ie the css property "color") then it will default to black, and black straight up #000000 black is really not a very good choice for a font color...
As a professional software developer I have had the luxury of being able to work on successful professional projects in AngularJS, React, and now the modern Angular. To me it's so funny how similar the two frameworks are in terms of the problem they are trying to solve and even the way they do it.
This is something I got wrong went I scaffolded out my first CodeStar AWS Lambda pipeline and went to add new environments. To make your project work with AWS CodeStar and CodePipeline you basically need a buildspec.yml and a template.yml file in the root of your project, but that's really it. Then when you connect your source code repository to CodePipeline it will look for these files (or whatever names you have configured for them in the AWS Codepipeline settings) to build and deploy your project.
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.
I grew up on "Algol" style languages like Java, C++, and ActionScript 3 where one of the first things you learn about is the concept of a class, a blueprint for an object. I guess I'm too young to remember a lisp world without Clojure so at first I was amazed that you could even have a programming language that didn't based its foundational architectural patterns around classes or object use classes! I just today was working on a project and found it refreshingly simple to just write some functions in a namespace so I could require and call them from another file. In this post we'll take a look at how to we import functions in a ClojureScript project using the build tool leiningen without classes or objects.
The posts on this site are written and maintained by Jim Lynch. About Jim...