In this post I will show you how to retrieve GitHub gists with Dart Language
Varnish is wicked! It works on your webserver as a reverse proxy to cache HTTP requests. According to their website:
In this article, I will demonstrate how easy it is to create a simple TCP HTTP server with Dart.
After my last example showing you how to create a matrix effect with Dart, I thought it would be cool, to follow up with another example that used the same concepts, but went into slightly more details.
After my last post on Dart, I decided that I wanted to write something a bit more complex using the language. I had a lot of good feedback on it, but still felt I should try to push the language as much as I could, and see if it was a really enjoyable language to write code in.
A few weeks ago, I went to a Google sponsored event called Dart Flight School. The aim is to promote the language by doing a road trip and presenting use-cases and samples. The presentations were brief, and mainly focused on discussing the language’s functionalities, and its seamless integration with AngularJS (also maintained by Google)
At work, I’m gradually moving our CI server from Hudson to TeamCity.
I’ve created a new website over the last weekend and would like to share it here with you.
Creating new Java projects is a pain!
So I had this idea for a little application and wanted to get the UK’s Top40 singles to use in it. I started by writing something that would scrape Radio 1’s Top 40 chart and return me a list of songs since I couldn’t find any feeds that would give me that.