Select a device, upload your image, and get a beautiful image you can share with the world.
I’ve been closely watching CodeSandbox and have been thoroughly impressed with the work Ives van Hoorne and the 75+ contributors have put into this online code editor for … React, Preact, Vue, and more.
I’ve been thinking about getting Ives on Founders Talk to talk about the business model behind CodeSandbox. It seems to have this interesting self baked, pay what you want, Patron model to cover the expenses of CodeSandbox. Most of the features are free with limits, and being a “Patron” lifts those limits + extra features, and supports the costs and development efforts.
A free ebook by Flavio Copes. Here’s the skinny:
The book’s content is behind a newsletter signup. That’s the price of free, I guess. 🤷♂️
Vuido makes it possible to create lightweight, native desktop applications using Vue.js. Application using Vuido can run on Windows, OS X and Linux, using native GUI components, and don’t require Electron.
Emphasis added. Vuido uses libui under the hood to drive its cross-platform GUI components.
Optional static typing with flow, jest for unit and e2e testing, docker and gitlab CI, and meaningful docs - is a good recipe for success.
If you agree with 👆, then you probably want to give this a spin.
Here’s a shiny new new project from Vue’s creator. There are plenty of static site generators in the wild, but most of them are created with blogging or generic content in mind. VuePress has a specific angle:
VuePress is composed of two parts: a minimalistic static site generator with a Vue-powered theming system, and a default theme optimized for writing technical documentation. It was created to support the documentation needs of Vue’s own sub projects.
The default theme looks great (no surprise there) and the supporting documentation/story telling around VuePress is quite impressive as well. But perhaps you’re wondering, “Why not $X?”, where $X is a similar alternative. Here’s why.
Unlike the guide which walks you through building a Vue app in story form, the cookbook is all about focused examples of how to accomplish specific goals with the framework.
This is an excellent addition to the compendium of documentation in support of the project, and one that’s worthy of emulation once your framework has a base set of docs that are solid.
Built with VueJS and Express.
Vue.js in the front. Ethereum in the back. It’s a DApp mullet! But why? The author says:
By keeping state inside ethereum and using IPFS to deliver HTML, webapps can become nearly indestructible!
In this post Sarah Drasner covers common jQuery use cases and how to switch them over to Vue, and why you’d even want to.