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WordPress is an incredibly versatile management system that is constantly being updated. Alongside regular developments in core code, advancements in multimedia and trends in design and style ebb-and-flow with fashion and reader needs. No matter what your relationship with the CMS system - be it as a designer, developer or website owner - it’s essential to keep up-to-date with the advancements. Not only will this allow you to make the most out of the platform, but it will also ensure you can keep up with demands and requirements from prospective clients. Last year saw significant changes. Since WordPress first introduced … Continue reading →Visit us at InstantShift.com
With the growing demand for lifestyle and communication apps, mobile app development has become a booming industry. Building apps for both iOS and Android requires having two different teams with different skill sets. This can be a challenge for companies that might not have the resources to invest in two other teams. This process can be pretty time-consuming and expensive, but there is a solution. Cross-platform app development with technology like Flutter and NativeScript can be a more cost-effective solution.
Planning and organizing an event can be challenging. Whether you're a first-timer trying to plan your very first event or an experienced event organizer, event... The post How To Organize An Event: 10 Powerful Tips To Try appeared first on Web Development & Technology Resources.
How would I sum up 2021? For me and my team, the last 12 months were filled with constant learning and adapting to the new trends that completely changed the way we used to work (remember the habit of actually going to the office and wearing pants to work...?!). It wasn't always easy, but the challenges we faced pushed us into searching for convenient software that could help us handle the new normal. In this short post, I would like to share with you the discoveries I made this year in the field of developer tools. GitLive This tool is for all you team players out there, GitLive makes Git LIVE. It adds a tab to your IDE where you can see your fellow collaborators, if they are online, what issue and branch they are working on, and even their uncommitted changes, all updated in real-time. Any non-stale branch ahead of master/main is considered a work in progress and you can inspect diffs of the files changed as well as view the associated issue or pull request.
These days Laravel is one of the best frameworks used in industries, IT, arts, finance, etc. Let’s have a look at Trending things for Laravel Development That Inspires us to Hire Laravel Development Company. Since the old time, we are facing many obstacles and hindrances in the web application processes. But if we see it [...]
Making a professional-looking title scene for your video often takes a lot of work. When it comes to creating animated titles in Premiere Pro, it could take hours to figure out the right settings and design. These Premiere Pro animated title templates are a life-saver! The opening title scene is arguably the most important part […]
I wrote a Tiny Virtual Operating System for a 300-level OS class in C# for college back in 2001 (?) and later moved it to VB.NET in 2002. This is all pre-.NET Core, and on early .NET 1.1 or 2.0 on Windows. I moved it to GitHub 5 years ago and ported it to .NET Core 2.0 at the time. At this point it was 15 years old, so it was cool to see this project running on Windows, Linux, in Docker, and on a Raspberry Pi...a machine that didn't exist when the project was originally written. NOTE: If the timeline is confusing, I had already been working in industry for years at this point but was still plugging away at my 4 year degree at night. It eventually took 11 years to complete my BS in Software Engineering. This evening, as the children slept, I wanted to see if I could run the .NET Upgrade Assistant on this now 20 year old app and get it running on .NET 6. Let's start:$ upgrade-assistant upgrade .TinyOS.sln-----------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------Microsoft .NET Upgrade Assistant v0.3.256001+3c4e05c787f588e940fe73bfa78d7eedfe0190bdWe are interested in your feedback! Please use the following link to open a survey: https://aka.ms/DotNetUASurvey-----------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------[22:58:01 INF] Loaded 5 extensions[22:58:02 INF] Using MSBuild from C:Program Filesdotnetsdk6.0.100[22:58:02 INF] Using Visual Studio install from C:Program FilesMicrosoft Visual Studio2022Preview [v17][22:58:06 INF] Initializing upgrade step Select an entrypoint[22:58:07 INF] Setting entrypoint to only project in solution: C:UsersscottTinyOSsrcTinyOSCoreTinyOSCore.csproj[22:58:07 INF] Recommending executable TFM net6.0 because the project builds to an executable[22:58:07 INF] Initializing upgrade step Select project to upgrade[22:58:07 INF] Recommending executable TFM net6.0 because the project builds to an executable[22:58:07 INF] Recommending executable TFM net6.0 because the project builds to an executable[22:58:07 INF] Initializing upgrade step Back up project See how the process is interactive at the command line, with color prompts and a series of dynamic multiple-choice questions? Interestingly, it builds on the first try, no errors. When I manually look at the .csproj I can see some weird version numbers, likely from some not-quite-baked version of .NET Core 2 I used many years ago. My spidey sense says this is wrong, and I'm assuming the upgrade assistant didn't understand it. <!-- <PackageReference Include="ILLink.Tasks" Version="0.1.4-preview-906439" /> --> <PackageReference Include="Microsoft.Extensions.Configuration" Version="2.0.0-preview2-final" /> <PackageReference Include="Microsoft.Extensions.Configuration.Json" Version="2.0.0-preview2-final" /> <PackageReference Include="Microsoft.Extensions.DependencyInjection" Version="2.0.0-preview2-final" /> <PackageReference Include="Microsoft.Extensions.Options.ConfigurationExtensions" Version="2.0.0-preview2-final" /> I also note a commented-out reference to ILLink.Tasks which was a preview feature in Mono's Linker to reduce the final size of apps and tree-trim them. Some of that functionality is built into .NET 6 now so I'll use that during the build and packaging process later. The reference is not needed today. I'm gonna blindly upgrade them to .NET 6 and see what happens. I could do this by just changing the numbers and seeing if it restores and builds, but I can also try dotnet outdated which remains a lovely tool in the upgrader's toolkit. This "outdated" tool is nice as it talks to NuGet and confirms that there are newer versions of certain packages. In my tests - which were just batch files at this early time - I was calling my dotnet app like this:dotnet netcoreapp2.0/TinyOSCore.dll 512 scott13.txt This will change to the modern form with just TinyOSCore.exe 512 scott13.txt with an exe and args and no ceremony. Publishing and trimming my TinyOS turns into just a 15 meg EXE. Nice considering that the .NET I need is in there with no separate install. I could turn this little synthetic OS into a microservice if I wanted to be totally extra.dotnet publish -r win-x64 --self-contained -p:PublishSingleFile=true -p:SuppressTrimAnalysisWarnings=true If I add -p:EnableCompressionInSingleFile=true Then it's even smaller. No code changes. Run all my tests, looks good. My project from university from .NET 1.1 is now .NET 6.0, cross platform, self-contained in 11 megs in a single EXE. Sweet. Sponsor: At Rocket Mortgage(R) the work you do around here will be 100% impactful but won't take all your free time, giving you the perfect work-life balance. Or as we call it, tech/life balance! Learn more.(C) 2021 Scott Hanselman. All rights reserved.
The art style of early cartoons from the 1920s-1930s era is known as "Rubber Hose". It refers to the bendy limbs of cartoon characters from Disney and Fleischer Studios, such as Felix the Cat, Betty Boop and early Mickey Mouse (or Steamboat Willie) and their associated antagonists. Other characteristics that give the cartoons of the […] The post Showcase of Character Illustrations Inspired by 1930s Cartoons appeared first on Spoon Graphics.
SVG fonts can add a new level of design and innovation to your work. Check out our list of the best SVG fonts for designers and get started today!
There are a number of benefits to running your WordPress website on a recent version of PHP. Among the most noticeable perks is the massive increase in speed. PHP 7.3... The post How to Test Your WordPress Website for PHP 7.x Compatibility appeared first on Speckyboy Web Design Magazine.
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