I was recently at a Meetup watching over the shoulder of web development and Angular guru, Daniel Zen. I saw him working in his command line and he would easily open the current directory in WebStorm by typing, "webstorm ." into the terminal window. However, when I tried I would get the error message, "-bash: webstorm: command not found". This post is about installing the webstorm command line tool so that you can use this easy, nifty project opening shortcut.
I was recently on a chairlift talking to my uncle who is a technology exec at a finance company in New York, and he told me that one way they vet people is by looking at their Stack Overflow score. I've landed on Stack Overflow pages many times in the past, but successfully finding and answering questions takes putting in a decent amount of effort and requires knowledge about the problem domain (sometimes, a lot of knowledge about it!). Well, in an effort to selfishly increase my own fame and unselfishly help other struggling devs I've recently began to really try to look for questions that I can answer and provide a solid answer for. I've learned some tips to make the search faster, weed out the fluff, and make it much easier to find those low-hanging fruits. The tip I'll share here is to strategically search for Stack Overflow questions. Enjoy! :)
This is an interesting problem that I just solved yesterday- creating a CNAME file from a Travis CI server.
This is a great library that I like a lot: angular2-ui-switch. It's a clean toggle switch component reminiscent of old iPhone iOS 7 operating system. Here's a post on how to incorporate this library into your own Angular 2 projects.
I recently wrote up an answer to this Stack Overflow question, and I was so proud of it that I decided to write up a blog post about it.
The posts on this site are written and maintained by Jim Lynch. About Jim...
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