I just created this useful bash function for snapshotting a timestamped version of a file:
I often have a problem in Xcode when I am working in the Storyboard, when I click on “Assistant” to open the related ViewController to add an Outlet or Action, and Assistant can’t find the related file.
It’s been a while since I experimented with using SQLite from Swift (like a few years). I found it painful the last time I tried, but thought I’d revisit it again. To my delight, it turns out to be straightforward.
I want to make sure that I can print out the version information from my Go builds. To do this I need to embed the current version information automatically into the application when I build it. Following the information at https://blog.alexellis.io/inject-build-time-vars-golang/ and this https://stackoverflow.com/questions/11354518/application-auto-build-versioning, I have the following boilerplate:
The more I use Deep Learning, the more I am amazed by it. Some things which would be hard to do programmatically are easy with the right Neural Network. It feels like we are just starting to scratch the possibilities.
I was doing some work with Twitter Bootstrap 4 yesterday. It's amazing how many differences there are with Bootstrap 3 - it's changed a lot! All my old knowledge has gone out the window. I quite like it though - it does feel a little simpler.
Alecco Locco has summarized the SQLite presentation entitled A Lesson In Low-Defect Software at this URL: SQLite: A Lesson In Low-Defect Software. Now, I'm a big fan of SQLite, and this summary has pointed out a few things that I need to improve in my own development process - namely, more comments (apparently SQLite has a comment:code ratio of 2:1), and automated full coverage testing.