Last weekend I watched a really enjoyable talk about the Readline editor by George Brocklehurst. It interested me enough to do some extra investigation. This article shares the results of my little research.
This is the second post of the series on our blog, in which I'll present to you the part of our infrastructure that is visible to the users. Here you can find links to past and, when we publish them, future posts:
I would like to share with you the details of how we built Shelly Cloud, our platform for hosting Ruby applications, and how it works. This is the first post of the series on our blog, in which I'll present you with an introduction to the company and an overview of our stack.
Many developers encounter a variety of difficulties when they have to work on new features. From things like: "how exactly should I start?" to more complex issues, for example, in the middle of a development, they notice that everything they have done is wrong and that it is necessary to start over.
Not everybody knows that apart from the simplest `console.log()` used for logging, the Console object has a couple of other equally useful function. I have chosen and described the 5 most interesting but unpopular methods, which can be successfully utilized in everyday work.
Due to the fact that in September we finished transferring Shelly Cloud from Twitter Bootstrap (from version 2.3.2) to the styles developed by us and based on the Inuit framework, I wanted to share the experience that we've gained doing this.
ngAnimate is an efficient, well-tested and easy to use library that simplifies adding and managing animations in all applications based on the AngularJS framework.
The biggest advantage of Inuit over other frameworks is modularity and focus on abstractions. It doesn't enforce how elements should look. Instead, it gives a set of tools which speed up your work and allow to test new things faster.
Bower is an open source software created by Twitter, which simplifies dependencies management and updating of front-end packages.