It was a great idea to use git and create portal like GitHub and share source code among other developers. One of the benefits is, you do not need to reinvent the wheel and just use package you need. And because lot of users will add it to their projects, it gets well tested. But I can see there a big problem: maintenance.
You commited something and right after that you saw you forgot to remove log or add another file? Or you just want to extend your message? It is not necessary to revert the commit everytime.
I am working on React app with couple of other developers. And you know it, you need this component, that functionality, etc. so you google it, install the package and the work is done. Is it ok to work like this? Do you even know what exactly you added to your project and do you really need it?
If you are working on a project, you sure use open source projects, libraries and frameworks. All these stuff helps you build something amazing and do it faster. And also you know what a good feeling it is, when someone write a good review or give your fan page like. So do the same.
You are creating an application that shows data to the user - doesn't matter if he is searching for some specific thing or he is only listing everything you have. What happens if the server responds with empty array? Or with error? Will your application show only empty space or an error message?
For a long time I didn't know that even writing commit message can have its own "best practices". When I got in touch with git for the first time, this part was described with words like "...and here you can write something short about what's going on in the commit".
We all know a lot of jokes about comments and why not to write them. Even many articles suggest not to write comments. Why is that so?
In my current job, we have some kind of network settings ( or better proxy settings ) that from time to time cause problems with certificate verification.
Tatiana likes to keep things tidy. Her toys are sorted from smallest to largest, her pencils are sorted from shortest to longest and her computers from oldest to newest. One day, when practicing her counting skills, she noticed that some integers, when written in base 10 with no leading zeroes, have their digits sorted in non-decreasing order. Some examples of this are 8, 123, 555, and 224488. She decided to call these numbers tidy. Numbers that do not have this property, like 20, 321, 495 and 999990, are not tidy.
She just finished counting all positive integers in ascending order from 1 to N. What was the last tidy number she counted?
This is about the basic usage of Sequelize ORM – how to create migrations, models, seeders and how to get the data from the database. Everything is explained on an example project, which you can find on GitHub.