It's crazy that 12.13.0 is now the latest long term support version of nodejs! At work today we discovered that when we all boot up a new terminal shell and run "node -v" to get the current node version, we would all get a different number! One person was on 12.13, one was on 11.15, one was on 10.something, and one guy was even using v6.4! We had to do something about this madness
Visual Studio Code has surprisingly evolved to become my code editor of choice now. It's lightweight, has a great git diff tool, and supports pretty much any coding language you can think of (well, with extension or two maybe).
At a new job my coworkers flamed me for not having git bash-completion in my terminal (Lol, really though). Well, they could have asked me in a nicer way hehe, but I shall still be thanking them for helping me to make my command line even more awesome! By the way, I added git bash-completion as a step in my ultimate pretty command line guide which you should definitely check out if you haven't already, but this post is specifically about git bash-completion and why you should use it, and I hope by the end of it you have git bash-completion installed in your terminal too! 😉
Sketch is a decent vector drawing program for mac and windows, but it has a pretty BS licensing policy that says any individual must buy a separate license for every computer he or she owns (check here if you don't believe me). Once I discovered that I said to myself, "yeah, fuck that" and proceeded to look for another vector drawing application. However, I found this nifty little github repo containing an application that will run Sketch as if it's been licensed! 😈
This is a little thing that tripped me up, and I'd like to write this blog post so that I don't forget it!
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