Tutorial We'll be building a simple but realistic comments box that you can drop into a blog, a basic version of the realtime comments offered by Disqus, LiveFyre or Facebook comments. We'll provide: A view of all of the commentsA form to submit a commentHooks for you to provide a custom backend It'll also have a few neat features: Optimistic commenting: comments appear in the list before they're saved on the server so it feels fast.Live updates: other users' comments are popped into the comment view in real time.Markdown formatting: users can use Markdown to format their text.
MAMA - Dev.Opera By Brian Wilson MAMA: What is the Web made of? The Web has search engines—many of them. Installing Rhodes on Ubuntu and making it run on Ruby 2.1 People who want to use Rhodes are recommended to use it under Ruby 1.9.3. But to me it seems kinda old. This is a way to install and run it on 2.1: Oracle Java Oracle Java is a recommended one to use with Rhodes, so just: SDK and NDK Learning React.js: Getting Started and Concepts # Introduction Today we are going to kick off the first installment in a new series of tutorials, Learning React, that will focus on becoming proficient and effective with Facebook’s React library. Before we start building anything meaningful, its important that we cover some base concepts first, so lets get this party started. What is React?
Tf-Idf and Cosine similarity In the year 1998 Google handled 9800 average search queries every day. In 2012 this number shot up to 5.13 billion average searches per day. The graph given below shows this astronomical growth. Find Places Nearby in Google Maps using Google Places API–Android App - Java Tutorial This Android tutorial is to learn about using Google Places API to find places nearby in Google maps. I will walk you through to create an Android app to find nearby places to you. There are two steps in this tutorial, Application Architecture for Building User Interfaces Flux is the application architecture that Facebook uses for building client-side web applications. It complements React's composable view components by utilizing a unidirectional data flow. It's more of a pattern rather than a formal framework, and you can start using Flux immediately without a lot of new code.