You have done your due diligence to compare the two (from price, speed, workflow, onboarding etc. perspectives) and have concluded that reasons to migrate Perforce to git are beneficial for you.
Word of caution. Do you have “large files”? Well, define “large”! Some cloud vendors set some limit for what is the maximum limit of your file could you upload to the cloud. Check out this Powershell script: Powershell.P4Sizes · GitHub
To prepare for surprises, plan ahead on how would you verify if the migration has succeeded!
Today we are going to talk about adding front end user interface to our application, from scratch. We can add the front end to our application using something called view resolvers. Our options are Apache Tiles, JavaServer Pages (JSP), etc. there are many other options, as well. Spring Boot supports FreeMarker templates, Groovy Templates and Themyleaf via “AutoConfiguration”, as the first class citizens. As the name suggests, we should not need to do a whole lot to get going with one of these. In this video we would be looking at Thymeleaf. I find it easy to use and feature rich at the same time. Thymeleaf is mostly HTML. Finally, we will talk about Web JARs & How to add Branding to our web application, using responsive web design. Continue reading “[4/4] Docker: Front-end development w/ Java, SpringBoot MVC & RESTful Web API”
Today, I want to share a utility program I built. This little program, takes subtitle files, and spits out a nice crisp paragraph. I tested this program with a directory containing subtitles of 2 movies, and on the 8th second, I was looking at their transcripts. To test the file I/O operation, I took transcripts for a graduate level computer science course. It was organized in sections and sub-topics, totaling about 200 small clips. Within 3 seconds, I had my class notes, which I could use to share with a class, highlight important things being said in the lectures without typing a word!
One more thing, it is free and open-source, you can literally clone it and start using it right away.
I personally think that Visual Studio is the best IDE, and I spend most of my day in it. And I’d definitely by using Visual Studio as much as I can – if you are on Windows, Visual Studio’s Python support is worth exploring.
I’d leave the choice up to you. Both IDE have free and paid options.
I think Visual Studio is an engineering marvel. If as much effort went into space travel as went into the design of this, we’d be on Mars by now.
Few days back I started working on a utility project called Team Foundation Dev Tools ( http://ablaze8.github.io/TeamFoundationDevTools/ ). The goal is to extend the TFS api and serve some unmatched features like searching entire TFS server for some file and/or file path ( wild card and exact search ), commits by a specific user to any and/or project among all projects of a TFS server and such.
I’m not planning anything serious with it, just trying to build something I always wanted to see in an ideal TFS tool.
This is an open source tool and also supports .NET 3.5 & 4.5.2 so it’s compatible all the way back to Visual Studio 2008 running on Windows XP … up until latest and greatest !