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eSpeak: Speech Synthesizer OpenProcessing - Share your sketches! mozilla/pdf.js YouTube Smart Pause STJS: Javascript code generation from Java source code The subject is not new (GWT is there for a while already). Strongly –typed languages seem to keep being interesting in a developers’ world very attracted currently by dynamic, weakly typed languages. Dart is also another example. We believe that for bigger Javascript projects (let’s say more than 2000 lines of code), the Javascript becomes very hard to maintain, almost impossible to refactor. And even though the IDEs support for Javascript is increasing, it’s still way behind the one for Java. Try renaming a function in a Javascript project (one that has the same name as other function that you don’t want to rename)! GWT seemed to be the ideal solution, but as with any development project, it’s very hard to satisfy everybody! Our open source project “Strongly-typed Javascript” (STJS) focuses only on that part – generate the Javascript code from a Java code. The project is provided as a Maven plugin that is executed after the Java sources of your project are compiled. Java: return true;

Pas de bras mais du chocolat quand même Pas de bras mais du chocolat quand même Si vous êtes une grosse feignasse, ou que vous n'avez plus de piles dans votre clavier, je vous recommande l'installation de xSpeech, une extension chrome qui rajoutera un petit micro à côté des champs texte de tous les sites web que vous visitez. Cliquez sur ce micro et dictez simplement votre texte... Et voilà ! Bon, j'ai testé et pour des phrases classiques, ça marche très bien mais dès qu'on cite des noms de marque ou des trucs un peu long, ça part en sucette. Genre, voilà ce que ça donne quand je prononce le mot "Sony" Bref, c'est à tester (car c'est rigolo) mais j'en suis revenu quand même à mon clavier. [Source] Vous avez aimé cet article ?

10 Web-based Sandbox Tools for Testing Your Code Snippets One of the greatest benefits the Internet provides web developers is the ability to share and collaborate with other professionals. When you’ve hit a coding roadblock, you can reach out on your social networks to see if your friends can give you a hand. Why use a web-based sandbox tool instead of a testing server or a local web server stack like XAMMP or WAMP? Not having to set up and save HTML, CSS and JavaScript documents simply to test and debug small code snippets, being able to back up your code snippets remotely, and the capability of quickly linking to and showing off your work (which many of these tools can do) are the major reasons you’d want to use them. In this article, you’ll find some of the best free code sandboxing tools for testing, debugging and/or sharing your code. Common Features Though each tool in the list has its own unique features that might make one of them more appealing than another, you’ll find these general features in most of them: 1. 2. 3. 4. 5. 6. jsdo.it 7.

WebKit.js: Yes it has finally happened! Browser Inception is now possible. I knew this was going to happen eventually, it was just a matter of time. WebKit has been ported to JavaScript, and no, this is not just some Emscripten compile, it is a full hand port of the popular browser engine to JS. WebKit.js uses WebGL as a rendering backend and basically enables developers to never worry about browser differences again since we can now control what browser our users are using on our site. Of course, it includes fallback renderers in 2d canvas and by generating PNG images on the fly for older browsers as well. The idea is a bit like Google Chrome Frame, except rather than a plugin that users need to install, it can be used by the developer to control the browsing environment of all users of a website - pretty neat. With no more cross browser differences, no more different prefixes for each browser, no more worrying about old browsers, and no more testing in 17 different browsers, I think WebKit.js could perhaps be the future of the Internet.

MyBookmarks Revelo – De-obfusquer du Javascript Revelo – De-obfusquer du Javascript Le langage Javascript étant interprété par le navigateur, il n'est pas possible de le protéger avec un chiffrement fort. Mais il existe pourtant une méthode qui permet de le rendre incompréhensible par un humain mais toujours interprétable par le navigateur. Cette méthode s'appelle l'obfuscation et est malheureusement utilisé aussi pour certains malware qui se cachent dans les pages web. Pour pouvoir analyser cela, des spécialistes de la sécurité ont mis au point Revelo, un soft pour Windows qui est capable de de-obfusquer les codes javascripts afin de les rendre lisibles et compréhensible par un humain. (avec mise en forme du code s'il vous plait !!) Toutefois, attention si vous vous amusez avec des malwares. Revelo intègre aussi un sniffer de paquets et un proxy qui permet d'intercepter les requêtes HTTP sans aller sur les sites "sensibles". Si l'outil vous intéresse, sachez qu'il est disponible ici. Source Vous avez aimé cet article ?

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