Choosing a programming language, an application framework, a persistence store, a communication paradigm, and a hosting service for your software application is nothing short of a herculean task for a software engineer, given the multitude of choices that are available out there.
If you have ever worked with
Okay, maybe I’m being a little dramatic here, but it sure as hell wasn’t something you could do easily as a novice.
For example, when I first started working with
string, I just couldn’t figure out how to do it by reading the
replace() method’s documentation.
In this post, I’ll walk you guys through the process of setting up the GitHub CLI on your local machine.
So, let’s start!
Before you can start using the GitHub CLI, you must install it on your local machine.
Installing on Mac
If you’re using
macOS, you can install it using Homebrew, like so:
brew install gh
Here’s a gif to give you a better idea:
Sept 18th, 2020, came bearing the good news of the release of Vue 3.0.
The Vue.js team announced its release via its official Twitter account:
I was excited to try it out and decided to create a small Todo app.
In this article, I’ll walk you guys through the process of creating a web app using Vue 3.0.
But before we start, let me give you a glimpse of what we are about to create:
On macOS, you can install Deno using Homebrew — the open-source software package manager for macOS:
brew install deno
Here’s a GIF to give you a better idea:
“Why didn’t you update the time sheet?” asked the Tech Lead in an angry voice.
“I worked until late at night yesterday. I forgot. I’ll do it immediately.” said the developer, who was questioned by the lead in a meek voice.
“I think my instructions were quite clear. Update the tasks that you have completed throughout the day in the time sheet at EOD without a miss. It seems you don’t follow my orders!” said the lead in an angry tone.
“And what were you doing?” the lead barked at one of the senior developers who was in charge of…
V is a brand new programming language that’s been making quite a few waves in the programming community.
I stumbled upon it a few months back when I read this article.
And it’s also under active development (as evidenced by the recent commits in its GitHub repo).
So, I thought, why not give it a try. After all, what’s the harm in being an early adopter, right?
Software Engineer | Tech Aficionado | Voracious Reader | Persuasive Writer | And a slightly opinionated human being :)