Saint John, New Brunswick Web Design & Development Articles
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In a new post to his site Tomas Votruba looks at autowiring Symfony services and parameters to make it even easier to integrate services into your application. I love how Symfony caught up late autowiring integration in since Symfony 2.8. Then set a trend in Symfony 3.3 with service autoregistration. That opens new possibilities to almost config-less registration, doesn't it? He first looks at some of the "old" configuration handling, defining the services manually in the YAML configuration along with their arguments. He shows how this evolves with the addition of autowiring and autodiscovery, minus the parameters. He continues on to show how to integrate parameter handling into the services configuration via the bind option. He also shows how to improve this and use autowired parameters and call them directly in the constructor of your class and let the DI container do the rest.
It looks like 2020 is going to be a watershed year in many ways. The pandemic, COVID-19, has disrupted life as we know it, and the road back to normal is going to be a long one. For companies reaching out to consumers, there are challenges as well as opportunities. Technology has evolved to make...
Enterprise application has fast become one of the most crucial and prominent aspects of the web application environment. But, is it right for an organization to go with .NET for enterprise application development? Read Here.
Cloud hosting is the perfect solution for websites that want to scale. If you're a small business and want to know what provider to choose, you've come to the right place. Cloud computing, in general, is a huge market. It generates more than $30 billion in 2020, and it's projected to reach $552 billion by...
As marketers, we have a habit of getting obsessed with metrics. How many clicks did this article get? How many leads did we capture with that form? Which headline A/B tested better? In our drive to track everything, we’ve lost sight of what really matters–real people and real conversations. But, that is changing. Marketing is changing. Why? Because people are tired of being sold to. They are tired of being told what they “just have to have.” They are looking for solutions to their problems, not smooth talkers who say one thing and deliver another. Enter conversational marketing. Conversational marketing, … Continue reading →Visit us at InstantShift.com
WordPress is one of the most popular websites in use today, WordPress is powering one-third of the top 10 million websites. The primary reason being its accessibility and open source feature. Apart from that the ease of customization, the search engine friendliness and security, etc contribute to its fame. But only launching a WordPress website is...
Unfortunately, you do not have all day to impress visitors with your website. You can have the best content in the world and it can be ignored. The first couple of seconds when a customer lands on your website is important. You need to make sure that you capture their attention straight away before they […] The post 5 Essential Tips That Will Allow You to Improve Your Web Design first appeared on Line25.
Having a well-designed website plays a big role in increasing traffic, building authority, and earning customer loyalty. The design of your website can attract or frustrate the people who visit the website which determines how much of your product or service you sell, how much viewership you earn (or lose), and which sponsors or advertisers […] The post 8 Things Your Website Better Not Have In 2019 appeared first on Line25.
In response to a comment he saw on Twitter about comments in code, Matthias Noback has written up a post with some of his own thoughts. Recently I read a comment on Twitter by Nikola Posa. [...] He was providing us with a useful suggestion, one that I myself have been following ever since reading "Clean Code" by Robert Martin. The paraphrased suggestion in that book, as well as in the tweet, is to consider a comment to be a naming issue in disguise, and to solve that issue, instead of keeping the comment. By the way, the book has some very nice examples of how comments should and should not be used. Matthias starts with the suggestion that, when correctly written, code shouldn't need comments to be clear about what's happening. He encourages the use of the "refactor for clarity" method to remove comments and make the code more clear. He finishes the post by breaking down the types of comments (explanatory, todo and "wtf"), what they are/examples and in what situations they can be useful for.
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