This is a great post to describe how to do this. https://www.smashingmagazine.com/2014/05/moving-git-repository-new-server/
I decided to migrate this website from Wordpress to Hugo for two reasons: Static websites are faster than database-driven Static websites are cheaper Here’s how I did it. 1. Decide Whether Leaving WordPress Is Possible 3 Things to consider before leaving Wordpress Search Forms plugins 1.1 Search https://gohugo.io/tools/search/ details various options for adding search to your Hugo website. 1.2 Forms My preferred site for hosting is currently Netlify.
When I do DevOps, my ideal day is sitting with my feet up in the sunshine, doing very little active work. The monitoring alarms aren’t going off; the server alarms are quiet. The developers are happy; the managers are smiling. That’s the purpose of DevOps. To put in place the system that means the workflow between customer - manager - engineer happens without your active input. Because the team has spent time building a devops system that means everyone can just keep working without having to stop and wait for someone else to say “OK, start again”.
I just recently ran out of space on my relatively new OSX desktop machine, which came with over a 1TB. Strange! I thought. Downloaded the excellent (and free) OmniDiskSweeper and let it run. https://www.omnigroup.com/more/ Well, that would explain it. Nearly 1 TB of core files in /cores. Removed them and set the hard limit to prevent their creation. http://apple.stackexchange.com/questions/215410/os-x-el-capitan-cores-directory-taking-up-a-lot-of-space And suddenly I have a very much happier machine :)
I run Luzme, an ebook search system, which runs 24x7 on about 30 virtual machines in 7 countries on 6 continents. This article explains how I setup Kubernetes from scratch on a set of VMs from Bytemark, to improve the way I use the infrastructure behind Luzme, using the new container-based technologies, such as Docker and Kubernetes, to provide a better, more maintainable, more scalable system Luzme uses a diverse stack of technologies, including Percona (a MySQL-compatible database), Firebase (real-time NoSQL), Redis, Celery, Django, Solr, AngularJS, Python.
This is a bug in npm v3.10.8. See my error report for angular-cli: https://github.com/angular/angular-cli/issues/2311#issuecomment-249222798
Pagination, or “How to Fetch a Data Set in Parts” You want to provide a quick initial set of data to your Firebase user, say the first 5 blog posts. If they want more, you can serve up what is needed, always being considerate of their waiting time and network data usage. This is a great design pattern, because it is optimising the right thing at the right time. At the start, you care most about speed, and giving the user something to work with.
I set up a new project to use Google’s Web Toolkit framework, which uses babel in its gulpfile. All looks good, but I get this error ` $ gulp e2e-test [09:01:05] Requiring external module babel-register CWD/gulpfile.babel.js:27 import path from ‘path’; ^^^^^^ SyntaxError: Unexpected reserved word at exports.runInThisContext (vm.js:53:16) at Module._compile (module.js:373:25) at loader (CWD/node_modules/babel-register/lib/node.js:158:5) ` The cause: I need a .babelrc file to make it work. From the babel website, (https://babeljs.
Just back from AngularConnect 2015 in London (October 2015), and I’m enthused about all the great new stuff in Angular 2. Only problem is, everything has changed and I’ve only just got the hang of Angular 1. So, while I prepare to launch my new Angular/Firebase front-end to Luzme which uses Angular1, I want to start skilling myself up with Angular 2, for the next major release. So this is my plan: take it step-by-step, and write about each step so I can share with others on the same journey, and learn from the comments and questions along the way.
So you want to start a startup but can’t get past the first hurdle. You can’t decide on your startup idea. You have too many ideas and don’t know how to choose one. Or you have one great idea, but something always gets in the way of you executing it. Sound familiar? The answer is simple. Pick One. Work on it. Learn from it. Your idea will be wrong, almost certainly.