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@fongandrew
fongandrew / react-bind.md
Last active Jul 14, 2022
Explaining why we bind things in React
View react-bind.md

Start With This

Before getting to React, it's helpful to know what this does generally in Javascript. Take the following snippet of code. It's written in ES6 but the principles for this predate ES6.

class Dog {
  constructor() {
@alonronin
alonronin / recurssive.tree.js
Last active Jun 23, 2022
Create recursive tree from json using lodash transform without recursion. Can have unlimited nesting.
View recurssive.tree.js
var _ = require('lodash');
var arr = [
{"name":"my2child1","title":"My 2 Child 1","parent":"my2"},
{"name":"my2child2","title":"My 2 Child 2","parent":"my2"},
{"name":"parent","title":"A single parent"},
{"name":"child-parent","title":"A child parent","parent":"child1"},
{"name":"my","title":"My"},
{"name":"my2","title":"My2"},
{"name":"child1","title":"Child 1","parent":"my"},
@twokul
twokul / hidden-classes-in-js-and-inline-caching.md
Last active Jul 11, 2022
Hidden classes in JavaScript and Inline Caching
View hidden-classes-in-js-and-inline-caching.md

Hidden classes in JavaScript and Inline Caching

Knowing how internals work is always a good. Pretty much for everything. Cars, trains, computers, you name it. It gives you an insight on what happens under the hood. You also act/react differently based on this knowledge.

As you might have guessed, it’s also true for web development. Knowledge of CSS transitions allows you to achieve better performance and not to use JavaScript in most cases. Knowledge of V8 internals allows you to write more performant JavaScript code. So let’s talk about V8 a little.

A little about V8

V8 is a JavaScript engine built by Google. Firefox built SpiderMonkey, Opera built Carakan and Microsoft built Chakra. One very important difference between V8 and other JavaScript engines is that V8 doesn’t generate any intermediate code. It compiles JavaScr

@urschrei
urschrei / parseml.py
Last active Aug 2, 2022
Extract attachments from EML files in the current dir, and write them to the output subdir
View parseml.py
#!/usr/bin/env python
"""
2020 update:
- More iterators, fewer lists
- Python 3 compatible
- Processes files in parallel
(one thread per CPU, but that's not really how it works)
"""