So I've been experimenting with Node.js a lot lately, and one of the things I'm trying to do is send emails when certain things in my node scripts happen. I don't want to have to keep checking up on my servers so I'd like them to come let me know whatever stuff they can send me that I care about. By connecting your own domain you'll be able to send from other email addresses than the default firstname.lastname@example.org.
I was making a rookie mistake earlier today, and I'm embarrassed to say how long I was scratching my head for before I finally found the solution. Hopefully I can save you some time and trouble here if you are experiencing the same issue.
Today I couldn't figure out why my <ng-include> tags were not working. It didn't give me an error. It would just fail silently. I was putting it in just single quotes when really the files path should be wrapped in both single quotes and double quotes. So the correct way would be like this:
Man, I've been wanting to write this post for a while now because of how awesome this yeoman generator really is! In a magical twist of fate I started using the Gulp-Angular generator simply because it ranked highly on the yeoman.io search page for "angular", but later I learned that this generator would be the one recommended by my Angular 102 instructor, George Dagher, and in fact the whole NYCDA. I'm fully on board with them on choosing this generator, and in this post I'll try to explain why I think it's so great.
I've been working on AngularJS projects for a while now, and a friend recently told me about EmberJS. Here are some reasons why I've chosen to stick with Angular instead of giving this new framework a shot.
The posts on this site are written and maintained by Jim Lynch. About Jim...
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