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Re: web design
Re: web design
Mon, 1 Jan 2018 22:33:35 -0800
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On 01/01/2018 09:05 PM, Emanuel Berg wrote:
Jude DaShiell wrote:
One possible direction gnu tools might take
in the future would be in terms of scripts
first to install when necessary Linux tools
and use those locally then send site files
out for further checking and perhaps
processing and collect those the external
sites processed for the developers.
Multiple subdirectories with names of
internal and external tools on them could
hold the processed content as the content got
processed and returned. It would then be up
to the site developers to review what was
returned in each subdirectory to find if any
of the processing tools made
Indeed, feel free to spend 100+ man hours on
that tool, and when done, you'll be so fluent
with every under-the-hood mechanism, you won't
even need it!
My nephew who could use Windows prefers Linux
for his web development he does for other
companies so if any of this starts happening
I think he'll be very interested and may even
be making some technical contributions sooner
Everyone prefers Linux to Windows for
everything save for games and Facebook, and
most certainly for everything ending with the
So, if web design means web development, I haven't seen people editing
html files very often in a long time. For the progammer part of web
development, Ruby on rails was a start to web application generators.
Or, I think it was the big game changer long ago.
So, angular for example, has tools to generate parts of a web
application that are separated into components. Except for rare static
ultimately. Styles (CSS) are compiled from something like less or sass,
from the templates.
That whole scheme fits with emacs and unix-like environments
intentionally. Instead of a giant program like there were in the 90s,
everything is modular so people can use the tools that they are
comfortable with, or are told to use by people that they work with.
you use tide for example in emacs to edit typescript programs, or ensime
to edit scala programs, or cider to edit clojure programs and than use
the web frameworks nodejs build system the compile source code into
within the web browser, where the web framework interfaces to the
debugger within the web browser. Tools in emacs, vim, VSCode etc.
interfaces with the underlying framework to edit and debug.
Clojurescript, for example can be edited in emacs at the repl as you
watch the result of what you typed appearing in the web browser.
re: web design, Jude DaShiell, 2018/01/03
Re: web design, Emanuel Berg, 2018/01/03
Re: Web Design, Kendall Shaw, 2018/01/04
Re: Web Design, Emanuel Berg, 2018/01/04