Mentions of https://voxpelli.com/2016/07/better-handle-npm-modules/

Anonymous
När tågtrafiken kollapsar – vem fyller upp?
Anonymous
Embracing the IndieWeb
Hugo transition complete, it is time to go Indie
Daniel Goldsmith (dgold)
Website transition to Hugo is complete! Now for the next stage:It is time to go Indie!https://ascraeus.org/embracing-the-indieweb/
Barry Frost
Introducing Webhook Mentions
Webhook Mentions: my very simple app to send Webmentions from your Microformats 2 markup GitHub Pages blog. https://barryfrost.com/2016/07/introducing-webhook-mentions
Michael Bishop
Jekyll & Microblogging
Jekyll, microblogging and IndieWeb
Malcolm Blaney
Indie-config and local storage
Pelle Wessman shared an interesting demo at IndieWebCamp Nuremberg over the weekend. If your site supports composing new posts based on web actions you can enter the relevant urls here: http://voxpelli.com/demo/indie-config and then whenever you visit a site that supports indie actions, it will redirect you to your own site to create a post. Magic! Wait, web actions? indie actions?? OK yes, what does all this mean? Let's explain it! web actions are simply an extra query parameter on your url that tells your
Tantek Çelik
Testing webmentions in content @indiewebcamp:* https://jeena.net/photos/221* http://voxpelli.com/* https://aaronparecki.com/2016/04/16/22/foursquare* https://justonestep.de/notes/20160416-1417/* https://waterpigs.co.uk/notes/4goD_3/
Peter Molnar
Extending Press This in WordPress to support indieweb reply, like and repost
[object Object]
Anonymous
Kyle Mahan
@voxpelli @LanceCoyote you should be able to add the js to your Red Wind theme pretty easily, here they are in mine github.com/kylewm/redwind/blob/5079982251010fe504c9b1a8e7ef2b91c545210d/redwind/themes/boxy/templates/post.jinja2#L81
Aaron Gustafson
Enabling Webmentions in Jekyll
While I am really happy with my choice to move away from a dynamic website/blog to a static one—powered by Octopress, hosted for free on Github—it’s been pretty limiting when it comes to integrating comments and other more necessarily dynamic components. Like many folks in the Octopress/Jekyll community, I’ve opted to use Disqus’ free service to manage comments, but I’m not in love with it. First of all, it requires JavaScript. You know my stance on that. Now I’m willing to accept comments as an enhancem
Tyler
Now-a-days people can just use Yarn https://yarnpkg.com
Pelle Wessman
In reply to: https://tyler.cat/2016/now-a-days-people-can-just-use-yarn Yarn certainly helps with some parts of this. Eg. parts of "installed-check" can be replaced with "yarn check", but the engine checks, "dependency-check" and "husky" certainly still provide value when using Yarn. The ecosystem is to a large degree still the same, no matter if one uses the Yarn client or the npm client. 04 November 2016 by Pelle Wessman Like Share Reply See mentions of this post
Yarn certainly helps with some parts of this. Eg. parts of "installed-check" can be replaced with "yarn check", but the engine checks, "dependency-check" and "husky" certainly still provide value when using Yarn. The ecosystem is to a large degree still the same, no matter if one uses the Yarn client or the npm client.
Pelle Wessman
3 tricks to better handle npm modules
Developing with npm modules isn’t just installing modules and then updating them. In a team environment you might not even know when a new module should be installed or when its version requirement has changed. This can cause lots of weird unexpected behaviors when the installed modules doesn’t match the expectations of the app – and that annoys and is a waste of time. Here I’ll give you three tricks to avoid that. Tricks which I’ve begun to use over the years and which we’re currently using at my latest p
Pelle Wessman
3 tricks to better handle npm modules
Developing with npm modules isn’t just installing modules and then updating them. In a team environment you might not even know when a new module should be installed or when its version requirement has changed. This can cause lots of weird unexpected behaviors when the installed modules doesn’t match the expectations of the app – and that annoys and is a waste of time. Here I’ll give you three tricks to avoid that. Tricks which I’ve begun to use over the years and which we’re currently using at my latest p
Anonymous
När tågtrafiken kollapsar – vem fyller upp?
Anonymous
Embracing the IndieWeb
Hugo transition complete, it is time to go Indie
Daniel Goldsmith (dgold)
Website transition to Hugo is complete! Now for the next stage:It is time to go Indie!https://ascraeus.org/embracing-the-indieweb/
Barry Frost
Introducing Webhook Mentions
Webhook Mentions: my very simple app to send Webmentions from your Microformats 2 markup GitHub Pages blog. https://barryfrost.com/2016/07/introducing-webhook-mentions
Michael Bishop
Jekyll & Microblogging
Jekyll, microblogging and IndieWeb
Malcolm Blaney
Indie-config and local storage
Pelle Wessman shared an interesting demo at IndieWebCamp Nuremberg over the weekend. If your site supports composing new posts based on web actions you can enter the relevant urls here: http://voxpelli.com/demo/indie-config and then whenever you visit a site that supports indie actions, it will redirect you to your own site to create a post. Magic! Wait, web actions? indie actions?? OK yes, what does all this mean? Let's explain it! web actions are simply an extra query parameter on your url that tells your
Tantek Çelik
Testing webmentions in content @indiewebcamp:* https://jeena.net/photos/221* http://voxpelli.com/* https://aaronparecki.com/2016/04/16/22/foursquare* https://justonestep.de/notes/20160416-1417/* https://waterpigs.co.uk/notes/4goD_3/
Peter Molnar
Extending Press This in WordPress to support indieweb reply, like and repost
[object Object]
Anonymous
Kyle Mahan
@voxpelli @LanceCoyote you should be able to add the js to your Red Wind theme pretty easily, here they are in mine github.com/kylewm/redwind/blob/5079982251010fe504c9b1a8e7ef2b91c545210d/redwind/themes/boxy/templates/post.jinja2#L81
Aaron Gustafson
Enabling Webmentions in Jekyll
While I am really happy with my choice to move away from a dynamic website/blog to a static one—powered by Octopress, hosted for free on Github—it’s been pretty limiting when it comes to integrating comments and other more necessarily dynamic components. Like many folks in the Octopress/Jekyll community, I’ve opted to use Disqus’ free service to manage comments, but I’m not in love with it. First of all, it requires JavaScript. You know my stance on that. Now I’m willing to accept comments as an enhancem
Tyler
Now-a-days people can just use Yarn https://yarnpkg.com
Pelle Wessman
In reply to: https://tyler.cat/2016/now-a-days-people-can-just-use-yarn Yarn certainly helps with some parts of this. Eg. parts of "installed-check" can be replaced with "yarn check", but the engine checks, "dependency-check" and "husky" certainly still provide value when using Yarn. The ecosystem is to a large degree still the same, no matter if one uses the Yarn client or the npm client. 04 November 2016 by Pelle Wessman Like Share Reply See mentions of this post
Yarn certainly helps with some parts of this. Eg. parts of "installed-check" can be replaced with "yarn check", but the engine checks, "dependency-check" and "husky" certainly still provide value when using Yarn. The ecosystem is to a large degree still the same, no matter if one uses the Yarn client or the npm client.
Pelle Wessman
3 tricks to better handle npm modules
Developing with npm modules isn’t just installing modules and then updating them. In a team environment you might not even know when a new module should be installed or when its version requirement has changed. This can cause lots of weird unexpected behaviors when the installed modules doesn’t match the expectations of the app – and that annoys and is a waste of time. Here I’ll give you three tricks to avoid that. Tricks which I’ve begun to use over the years and which we’re currently using at my latest p
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