London Web Standards is focusing on Git for their meeting on 17th June. I’m going to be talking on the topic of “Git’s not what you think it is”.
This is how I roll, you might choose a different path.
I’m sure you’ve been there.
You’re working in Xcode, and you have a file opened on another monitor in another window. Unfortunately, you forget about it, and when you close your project and reopen it again, the toolbar is missing.
I wrote a small rubygem called fixbraces to move the opening brace of a conditional to the same line as the opening statement.
So now I can correct all the Xcode generated stubs that look like:
1 2 3 4
Into my preferred format:
1 2 3
Which fits with my personal coding standards.
There’s a recent post up on the PeepCode Blog about Commanding Your Text Editor which has some handy tips for Emacs, Vim, Textmate, Sublime Text and the OS X. It’s a short read, and worth the time.
A short video from a live demo of Emacs from Web Rebels in Oslo 2012.
As the description says: “Crappy sound. Swearing. A noisy bar”, but an example of strong content overcoming presentation difficulties.
This used to be a thing until the iOS 6 and OS X 10.8 compatible NSUUID Class became available.