Tracy Lee from This Dot organised a rather neat live-stream that brought in many of the browser vendors to give an overview of what they are working on: “Browser representatives from Brave, Beaker, Edge, Chrome, and Mozilla get together to talk about recent updates and the state of browsers.
Someone asked Chris Ferdinandi what his biggest challenge is as a web developer:
… the thing I struggle the most with right now is determining when something new is going to change the way our industry works for the better, and when it’s just a fad that will fade away in a year or three.
I try to avoid jumping from fad to fad, but I also don’t want to be that old guy who misses out on something that’s …
The post “Old Guard” appeared first on CSS-Tricks.
In a recent post, Zach Saucier demonstrated the awesome things that the DOM allows us to do, thanks to the
First steps. Let’s get .NET installed and setup. I’m running Ubuntu 18.04 for this setup. To install .NET on Ubuntu one needs to go through a multi-command process of keys and some other stuff, fortunately Microsoft’s teams have made this almost easy by providing the commands for the various Linux distributions here. The commands I ran are as follows to get all this initial setup done.
wget -qO- https://packages.microsoft.com/keys/microsoft.asc | gpg –dearmor > microsoft.asc.gpg
sudo mv microsoft.asc.gpg /etc/apt/trusted.gpg.d/
wget -q https://packages.microsoft.com/config/ubuntu/18.04/prod.list
sudo mv prod.list /etc/apt/sources.list.d/microsoft-prod.list
sudo chown root:root /etc/apt/trusted.gpg.d/microsoft.asc.gpg
sudo chown root:root /etc/apt/sources.list.d/microsoft-prod.list
After all this I could then install the .NET SDK. It’s been so long since I actually installed .NET on anything that I wasn’t sure if I just needed the runtime, the SDK, or what I’d actually need. I just assumed it would be safe to install the SDK and then install the runtime too.