You may have been pondering with the idea of switching away from QWERTY to a superior keyboard layout such as Colemak or Dvorak. But is it worth the trouble, especially if you’re a programmer?
It doesn’t always make sense to run the full suite of tests when you’re developing a part of a program. So how can you run only a portion of your Python unit tests on the command line?
When you set up a private Nextcloud installation on your home server and want to have it accessible from the outside network you traditionally need to poke a hole in your NAT and set up dynamic DNS to be able to find the correct IP every time. With Cloudflare Tunnel you can connect to your server without ever exposing your IP address to the world.
GItHub Actions lets you do all sorts of fun things with your CI pipelines. Issue comments are one of the many events that can trigger an action run, and they can be used to create some useful interactions.
Make is an incredibly powerful tool for managing application compilation, testing and installation, or even setting up the development environment. It comes standard on Linux and macOS, and it is therefore widely adopted. But how can you get started with Make on Windows?
Since I’m using two languages and two different keyboard layouts on Windows I’ve been experiencing weird issues with unexpected layout switches. Turns out that Windows has a handy little shortcut Ctrl + Shift that toggles between keyboard layouts. This is incredibly easy to do accidentally when you’re switching between tabs on a web browser. Luckily this feature can be disabled!
Knowing how to handle files in your programming language of choice is an essential skill for any developer. After reading this post you should be comfortable doing file operations in Python.