Developer’s Notebook is now on Patreon.
The Developer’s Notebook Podcast has released its first episode, officially marking its launch.
An operating system that was released 25 years ago and required an entire computer to run can now instead be run in a browser window with an interpreted language.
Meetings have always been the worst part about any job for me. They make me anxious and stress me out so I have developed strategies for coping with them.
In the early-1990s, a lesser-known operating system was born named BeOS. It was an operating system that was ahead of its time, but was never able to gather much support.
I am very happy to announce a brand new project of mine called Developer’s Notebook, a blog and news website with content for developers.
Trying out a new technology can be a bit tricky, so a set of specs for a test app is necessary to give the tests meaning.
I don’t like clutter. In fact, I am very picky about what I install on my computer which is one reason I love virtual machines to experiment with new technologies.
Since I am constantly starting a new project, I got tired of always having to set up each web app from scratch. Therefore, I decided to create a couple of boilerplate apps in Node.js and TypeScript.
In this post, I talk about which productivity tools I use for my work as a developer, my personal development projects and my personal life.
Several years ago, I bought an old, colorful iMac G3 running Mac OS 9. It runs my old software wonderfully, but an emulated version of Mac OS 9 on my modern MacBook Pro is just so much more convenient.
I recently wrote a small script using TypeScript that can be used to determine the size of the view port using the breakpoints as defined by Bootstrap.