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Software Engineer at BrainSquall

Misaki Koonce misakimichy

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View firebase-deploying-angular.md

Configuring for Deployment

First we need to prepare our project for deployment. This includes creating a production build, installing Firebase's command line tools, and creating several configuration files Firebase requires to host applications.

Production Build

We'll begin by building our project in its production environment. A production environment has minified code for improved browser performance, and doesn't include development-only dependencies.

First, we'll want to make sure we have all our npm dependencies installed and ready to go (especially if we're working on a new machine). Re-install all dependencies now, just to be sure:

View es6.js
// I cannot absolutely guarantee I got everything completely correct, but I'm 95% sure I got at least 95% of it correct
// -----------------
// --- PROMISES
// -----------------
// Callback hell:
doSomething(params, (err, data) => {
if (err) console.error(err)
else {
View semantic-commit-messages.md

Semantic Commit Messages

See how a minor change to your commit message style can make you a better programmer.

Format: <type>(<scope>): <subject>

<scope> is optional

Example

@bartholomej
bartholomej / css-media-queries-cheat-sheet.css
Last active May 26, 2020
CSS Media Query Cheat Sheet (with Foundation)
View css-media-queries-cheat-sheet.css
/*------------------------------------------
Responsive Grid Media Queries - 1280, 1024, 768, 480
1280-1024 - desktop (default grid)
1024-768 - tablet landscape
768-480 - tablet
480-less - phone landscape & smaller
--------------------------------------------*/
@media all and (min-width: 1024px) and (max-width: 1280px) { }
@media all and (min-width: 768px) and (max-width: 1024px) { }
@jagregory
jagregory / gist:710671
Created Nov 22, 2010
How to move to a fork after cloning
View gist:710671
So you've cloned somebody's repo from github, but now you want to fork it and contribute back. Never fear!
Technically, when you fork "origin" should be your fork and "upstream" should be the project you forked; however, if you're willing to break this convention then it's easy.
* Off the top of my head *
1. Fork their repo on Github
2. In your local, add a new remote to your fork; then fetch it, and push your changes up to it
git remote add my-fork git@github...my-fork.git
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