A Homepage for the JavaScript Specification

    Ecma TC39, the JavaScript Standards Committee, is proud to announce that we have shipped a website for following updates to the JavaScript specification. This is the first part of a two-part project aimed at improving our information distribution and documentation. The website provides links to our most significant documents, as well as a […]

Link: https://hacks.mozilla.org/2019/03/a-homepage-for-the-javascript-specification/

Announcing a New Management Structure for Ecma TC39

In 2019, Ecma’s TC39—the standardizing body behind JavaScript/ECMAScript—will change its management structure to reflect the growth of the committee and the frequency of its meetings. TC39 will move away from single-chair and vice-chair roles to a flat hierarchy with three chairs sharing the responsibility. Congratulations to new co-chairs Aki Braun (PayPal), Brian Terlson (Microsoft), and Yulia Startsev (Mozilla).
The post Announcing a New Management Structure for Ecma TC39 appeared first on Mozilla Hacks – the Web developer blog.

Link: https://hacks.mozilla.org/2019/02/announcing-a-new-management-structure-for-ecma-tc39/

Creating Magic with the CLI

With the release of NativeScript 5.0, several new goodies were added to the CLI. We learned previously about the tns preview command; in this article, I’ll talk about another cool command,  tns create . With this new CLI functionality, you can scaffold apps using one of five templates ready-made for you. Your favorite CLI is now that much more interactive! Let’s see what we can do with this. To get an idea of the options available for you, assuming you have the NativeScript CLI installed and functional, type tns create –help in the terminal. You’ll be offered a smorgasbord of options:

Link: https://dzone.com/articles/creating-magic-with-the-cli?utm_medium=feed&utm_source=feedpress.me&utm_campaign=Feed%3A+dzone%2Fwebdev

Plan for Drupal 9

At Drupal Europe, I announced that Drupal 9 will be released in 2020. Although I explained why we plan to release in 2020, I wasn’t very specific about when we plan to release Drupal 9 in 2020. Given that 2020 is less than 13 months away (gasp!), it’s time to be more specific. Shifting Drupal’s Six-Month Release Cycle We shifted Drupal 8’s minor release windows so we can adopt Symfony’s releases faster.

Link: https://dzone.com/articles/plan-for-drupal-9?utm_medium=feed&utm_source=feedpress.me&utm_campaign=Feed%3A+dzone%2Fwebdev

Sensu Go Is Here!

Sensu Go is now in General Availability (GA)! Sensu Go features human-centered design by making it easier to use Sensu; we went from operations having to do the heavy lifting to creating a user-centric, self-service, and highly scalable product.
The agent in Sensu Go is smaller, which makes it easier to maintain total visibility by having Sensu everywhere. Additionally, the workflows are greatly improved: sensuctl, the new Sensu command-line interface, lets you deploy monitoring checks à la Kubernetes (e.g., sensuctl create -f http-service.yaml) along with deploying check plugins using Sensu’s newly released assets. What’s more, Sensu Go makes it easier to integrate metrics into your monitoring event pipeline, supporting aggregating metrics in a variety of industry standard formats such as Prometheus, StatsD, InfluxDB, and Nagios, to name a few. We baked all of these changes (and more!) into this latest, open source version of Sensu as part of our vision for empowering operators through sharing of tools, techniques, and knowledge.

Link: https://dzone.com/articles/sensu-go-is-here?utm_medium=feed&utm_source=feedpress.me&utm_campaign=Feed%3A+dzone%2Fwebdev