Nice, clean site that meets an infrequent but important need for me. Good job.
JSCS is a code style linter for programmatically enforcing your style guide. You can configure JSCS for your project in detail using over 90 validation rules, including presets from popular style guides like jQuery, Airbnb, Google, and more.
via JSCS – About.
Project Atomic facilitates application-centric IT architecture by providing an end-to-end solution for deploying containerized applications quickly and reliably, with atomic update and rollback for application and host alike.
Good collection of links and reference information.
Nice overview of this important topic. Especially relevant since the W3C standard was published in 2014.
Financially speaking, which computer languages can earn the most for the programmer? – Quora
Run Terminal from the Applications > Utilities folder
Type the following command and press [ENTER]:
zip -e output.zip filename.txt
Enter and verify the password when prompted and save this information somewhere secure (1Password secure notes work well). Unless your password entries don’t match the process will run and report files added until complete.
The archive “output.zip”, is now compressed and encrypted with the password entered. The file that was encrypted, “filename.txt” will display a password entry dialog for the user attempting to open it and only open or extract if the user provides the password used to encrypt the archive.
To compress and encrypt multiple files in a folder or group of folders add the ‘r’ option as shown in the example below:
zip -er output.zip ./MyDirectoryToZip
If the path to the directory contains spaces or other special characters you will want to escape these with backslashes as shown below:
zip -er output.zip Path\ With\ Spaces\MyDirectory
The zip utility has MAN help access by typing:
User Interface Design patterns
User Interface Design patterns are recurring solutions that solve common design problems. Design patterns are standard reference points for the experienced user interface designer.
Good idea and nice presentation of UI patterns.
1995: Don Norman, the first user experience professional
An electrical engineer and cognitive scientist by trade, Don Norman joined Apple to help with the research and design of its upcoming line of human-centered products. He asked to be called “User Experience Architect,” marking the first use of the term in a job title.
By this time Don Norman had also written his classic book, “The Design of Everyday Things,” which championed design for usability and functionality rather than aesthetics. It remains hugely influential for designers today.