In the past couple of posts, I’ve been using the command line to interact with Git, but you don’t have to do that! You can actually use an application to do git commands. If you haven’t guessed it by now, today, we are going to talk about using an app for git versus using the command line.
Well here are some reasons:
Hey yall! Let’s grab a cup of coffee or whatever your beverage of choice is and talk about git branches and merging
A branch is the area where edits and commits are stored. If you watched my last video about git remote servers, then I was actually pushing to a branch already, the
By default, a git repo is on a master or a main branch. There has been a push for repos to have a main branch, but that’s a topic for a different video…
In this post, I’m going to talk about the popular remote servers, GitHub, GitLab, and BitBucket, how to get your code on the server, and retrieve code from it. Let’s get started!
There are 3 Git server options that you hear about, well you might actually only hear about the first 2. You could also roll your own, but that’s a bit out of the scope here. So, here are some options that are free and offer quite a bit.
These are just the most “popular” options and each have their pluses and minuses, but here are…
Let’s talk about Git. This is the first post in a series of using Git. In this post, I’m going to explain these things:
Git is “distributed version control,” meaning it keeps track of changes made to files and there is a remote server somewhere else in the world that also has those changes. A common remote server is GitHub, which I will talk about in the next article.
Basically, it’s like track changes in Word but for files in a repository, or folder, that are stored…
If you have any other tips, please let me know in the comments because I would love for them to be shared.
First off, make use of the shortcuts for building and running the app. These are actions you’ll do a lot:
These will save you time in the long run because your hands are already on the keyboard and you don’t have to go click the “Run” button in the toolbar.
If you use the canvas, then make sure to jot down the shortcut to restart the live preview…
First off, this is a video on YouTube. If you like it and watch it, please head over to YouTube and give it a like.
Alright, if you’re reading this it’s because you want to read the points in the video. Here are the two major topics:
Notion brands itself as an “All-in-one Workspace” and as a major tool for teams. It’s a web app that can be used to create a “wiki” style document. You can add links to other notion documents, photos, and website links as…
If you’d rather watch than read the post, then here is the YouTube Video.
What do I use VS Code for? Well, I use it for web development and notes if needed but mainly for web development in React or Vue depending on what I need to accomplish. I also like it for writing in mark down due to it’s Mark down preview
Arrays are collections of data in a specific order and are stored as a single value.
Example of an Array with my pets
// values for array
let thorgi = "Thorgi Wilson"
let dobby = "Dobby Wilson"
let cairo = "Cairo Wilson"
let sydney = "Sydney Wilson"// creates the array
let pets = [thorgi, dobby, cairo, sydney]
To retrieve a value from the array…
This is day 1 out of 100 for 100 days of SwiftUI and day 2 for 100 days of code! I started the 100 days of SwiftUI with a friend so that we would be each others accountability buddy. These are my notes from the course.
You can find my projects and playgrounds for the 100 Days on my 100 Days of SwiftUI GitHub Repo.
Today’s topics were:
Declare variables with
Variables only need to be declared once and the value can be changed just by using the name
This topic came from an Instagram message I received asking me “How do I choose between web development and native app development” I want to answer this question right off the bat and then we will dive into it a bit more. So let’s go!
The main questions to ask your self when deciding which one to begin with are: