Displaying 1 to 14 from 14 results

dillinger - The last Markdown editor, ever.

  •    Javascript

Dillinger is a cloud-enabled, mobile-ready, offline-storage, AngularJS powered HTML5 Markdown editor. The overriding design goal for Markdown's formatting syntax is to make it as readable as possible. The idea is that a Markdown-formatted document should be publishable as-is, as plain text, without looking like it's been marked up with tags or formatting instructions.

awesome-django - Repository mirror of GitLab: https://gitlab.com/rosarior/awesome-django

  •    Makefile

A curated list of awesome Django apps, projects and resources. A: An awesome package is one that is mature (not recently released), is well maintained, has a good amount of users, has good documentation, follows the best practices, and which latest release is less than 1 year old. Awesome Django packages and projects are the ones that inspire and serve as examples.

jekyll-theme-prologue - A Jekyll version of the "Prologue" theme by HTML5 UP

  •    CSS

This is Prologue, a simple, single page responsive site template from HTML5 UP, now available as a blog-aware Jekyll theme from Chris Bobbe. It features a clean, minimalistic design and a sticky sidebar with navigation-linked scrolling. Next, make sure that url and base_url are set for your own website in _config.yml. For local testing, make them both blank. Add a photo avatar to your project, then set avatar: path/to/your/avatar.jpg in _config.yml; for example, avatar: assets/images/avatar.jpg (48x48 pixels works best). Poke around the sample _config.yml file to see how you can add your social profiles.

pytest-tricks - :smirk: Tips and Tricks for the Python Testing Tool

  •    Python

Install lektor and npm.Changing the contents of the site automatically triggers a rebuild.




benbalter

  •    Ruby

[![Build Status](https://travis-ci.org/benbalter/benbalter.github.com.png?branch=master)](https://travis-ci.org/benbalter/benbalter.github.com)

top-software-engineering-articles - Collection of top articles about great software engineering practices

  •    

Designing something S.O.L.I.D - The SOLID principles are fundamental to explaining a part of what clean code is, but sometimes explaining what SOLID means is a task in itself. Write code that is easy to delete, not easy to extend. - Every line of code written comes at a price: maintenance. To avoid paying for a lot of code, we build reusable software. The problem with code re-use is that it gets in the way of changing your mind later on.


blog.rust-lang.org - The Rust Programming Language Blog

  •    CSS

This is the code that powers the Rust Programming Language Blog. It is running on GitHub pages. Blog posts are written by team members, however this repo will accept PRs for typo fixes and similar, small, editorial changes.

website - Project website and blog

  •    HTML

This is the source code for the Amethyst website and blog, accessible from either https://amethyst.github.io/website/ or https://www.amethyst.rs/. The HTML is generated by Gutenberg and hosted online with GitHub Pages. Any changes to the master branch of this repository should automatically trigger a rebuild and republish of the site through Travis CI.

jessesquires.com - Turing complete with a stack of 0xdeadbeef

  •    HTML

This is my personal site and blog. It mostly contains bits about Swift, Objective-C, iOS and open source. However, I also write about other programming topics, the ethics of tech, and sometimes politics. Lovingly built with Jekyll, Bootstrap, jQuery, and Font Awesome. Hosted at NearlyFreeSpeech.

MyBlog - The source code of https://blog.nfz.moe

  •    CSS

The source code of https://blog.nfz.moe

Share - In vain have you acquired knowledge if you have not imparted it to others

  •    Ruby

In vain have you acquired knowledge if you have not imparted it to others. :angel: A friendly thought sharing application with advanced features :book::boy:

apereo.github.io - Apereo Community Blog

  •    CSS

Apereo projects are 100% open. This is a blog managed and edited by the Apereo project participants and community members. It is typically used to post project updates, announce news, etc. Unless otherwise noted, all authors post here wearing their individual Apereo participant hats. Opinions, statements, and comments expressed via this blog do not necessarily reflect those of the Apereo Foundation.