The Laravel Podcast brings you Laravel and PHP development news and discussion. Season 3 consists of interviews conducted by Matt Stauffer; previous seasons featured Taylor Otwell and Jeffrey Way as regular cohosts.
Rank #1: Episode 3 - Packages.
In this episode, Laravel author Taylor Otwell discusses packages with his teammate / backbone-ninja Eric Barnes and Laravel community contributor, Ryan Tablada.
Rank #2: Episode 23 - New Beginnings, Envoyer, & Laravel 5.1.
The crew discusses the recent release of Envoyer and Laravel 5.0. Taylor gives a preview of Laravel 5.1. Jeffrey discusses current Laracasts happenings.
The Laravel News Podcast brings you all the latest news and events related to the Laravel PHP Framework
Rank #1: Confirming password, geocoding, and muting observers.
Jake and Michael discuss all the latest Laravel releases, tutorials, and happenings in the community. This episode was sponsored by Clubhouse and streamed live. Show links Releases Eager lazy collections added to Laravel 6.1 New password confirmation flow for logged-in users in Laravel 6.2 Laravel Ignition introduces the ddd() helper Packages Laravel Geocoding Advanced state support for Laravel models Now UI dashboard preset for Laravel Automatic tenancy for your Laravel app Laravel API resource links Mute and unmute model observers with Unobserve News & Tutorials Hacktoberfest 2019 Testing API validation errors with different locales Laravel News t-shirt Focus Lab: The branding work behind Laravel 6 Laracon AU 2019
Rank #2: Freezing time, rabbits on queues, and antivirus scanners.
Jake and Michael discuss all the latest Laravel releases, tutorials, and happenings in the community. This episode was streamed live. Show links Laracon US 2019 speaker interviews 11 benefits of Tailwind CSS Getting started with Tailwind CSS custom forms plugin Testing time with Carbon and the Test Time package Laravel queue driver for RabbitMQ AMQP is a painless way to use RabbitMQ with Laravel Video platforms parser ClamAV anti-virus validator for Laravel ClamAV scanner for Flysystem Register multilingual routes in Laravel Mask sensitive data with the PHP Masked package GitHub announces dependency graph support for PHP Laravel Stats 2.0 is here Laravel error page illustrations Laravel scopes generator Laravel fireable attributes API logger package Scheduled task events added to Laravel 6.0.4
The Laracasts snippet, each episode, offers a single thought on some aspect of web development.
Rank #1: The Correct Way to Think of Objects.
Developers passionately disagree with one another on most programming issues. For every tutorial on class inheritance, duck-typing, naming conventions, and mutability, I'll show you another resource that argues vehemently in the opposite direction.
Rank #2: It's Still a Finish Line.
I recently spent an entire day making a small, but tricky Vue component for the Laracasts forum. There's no doubt that it took longer than I would have liked. But, the fact remains: at the start of the day, I had no clue how to build it. When I clocked out that evening, it was finished and deployed. Let's talk about why this is my favorite aspect of programming, and how it can overflow into the rest of your life.
A podcast for developers interested in building great software products. Every episode, Adam Wathan is joined by a guest to talk about everything from product design and user experience to unit testing and system administration.
Rank #1: 56: Wes Bos - Getting Things Done and Building Your Own Tools.
Rank #2: 30: Evan You - Diving Deep into Vue.js.
In this episode, Adam talks to Evan You, the creator of Vue.js. Evan talks about his time at Google Creative Lab and the sort of work that inspired him to create Vue. He also explains in depth how data binding works in Vue, and how it's different and more performant than Angular. Additionally, Evan discusses the benefits of Vue over React, why Vue works so well in both SPAs and traditional server-side web applications, and strategies for testing Vue components. This episode is brought to you by Laracasts. Vue.js Google Creative Lab Parsons Design and Technology Program Vue.js: A (Re)introduction webpack Nightwatch.js jsdom Karma Sponsored by Laracasts
NodeUp is a podcast about Node.js
patterns, practices, exceptions, long running connections, fast-or-slow, tamejs, coffeescript, kaffiene, npm, node knockout, event emitter patch, live questions and more with Isaac Schlueter, Felix Geisendoerfer, and Paolo Fragomeni
Rank #2: Eleven: A database deep dive show.
We cover the latest Vue news and tutorials in about 5 minutes. Our goal is to give you the information you need to stay on top of your game as a Vue developer. Links to all the stories we talk about can be found in our weekly newsletter and on http://news.vuejs.org
Rank #1: #91 - April 24, 2018.
3 more VueConf US Videos, VuePress vs Nuxt.js, native-like animations, Vue-Cli 3 plugin, SVG and Vue.js, websockets in Vue, responsive components, Vue file upload, loading indicators, handling errors, mini-netflix clone, 5 templates for VueJS projects, Vue Firebase CRUD.
Rank #2: #88 - April 3, 2018.
New component docs, the future of Vue.js, Nuxt 2, cmty, parcel v1.7.0, best practices for Nuxt, ConvertKit with Vue.js, NativeScript, Vue Design System, proven patterns, Intro to Vue, Vue.js and Webpack 4, Create your own router, and custom input components.
Rank #1: 004 Pete Hunt, Software Engineer for Facebook, discussing Facebook's open source js UI framework, React.
CSS-Tricks Screencasts is focused on showing you tips, tricks, techniques about web design. Code samples can be extremely helpful, but sometimes it is even more helpful to watch someone as they code. In CSS-Tricks Screencasts will show you real live CSS and HTML code being written and tested right on the screen. Topics will vary but will always center around design and usability.
Rank #1: #169: How to Think Like a Front-End Developer.
This is a video from my talk at WordCamp US. Let’s take a peek at what front-end development has become these days. Starting from what the role is, where we sit, and the expectations of us. Then we’ll get into the problems we face, how to approach them, and the tools we have at our disposal. We’ll look at how Gutenberg might fit into our lives as front-end developers. It's my first time giving this talk, and I will be … Read article
Rank #2: #153: Getting Started with CSS Grid.
It feels like CSS Grid has been coming for a long time now, but it just now seems to be reaching a point where folks are talking more and more about it and that it's becoming something we should learning. I started reading a few posts and playing around with the syntax the past couple of weeks, but asked my fellow CSS-Trickster Miriam Suzanne to grok through it with me on a video hangout.… Read article
React Native Radio Podcast
Rank #1: RNR 145: The Five Approaches to Using React Native.
Rank #2: 49 Bonnie Eisenman - Learning React Native.
We sit down with Bonnie Eisenman, author of Learning React Native and Software Engineer at Twitter, to discuss her journey into both programming as well as React Native
Eat Sleep Code is the Official Telerik Podcast (Telerik by Progress). On Eat Sleep Code you'll hear from industry pros and developers just like you. Topics include all things software development and upcoming tech.Progress believes in giving back to the developer community and we do this by writing, speaking and staying in touch with the software development community.
Rank #1: The .NET Core 2 Wave with Scott Hunter.
Will 2017 be the year of .NET Core? Of course it will! I sat down with Scott Hunter (Director of Program Management for the .NET Platform) on the Eat Sleep Code podcast to talk about all things .NET. Scott shared plans for an exciting year of .NET development including the .NET Core 2 Wave, which includes the .NET Core 2.0 release along with .NET Standard 2.0, adoption strategies, and Visual Studio 2017 tooling.00:27 EC: Scott is the Director of Program Management for the Dot NET platform. This includes the Dot NET framework, Dot NET core and the managed languages. Scott, I’m glad to have you on the show today.00:39 SH: Yeah, I’m glad to be here. Looking forward to chatting about Dot NET with you.00:45 EC: Yeah. It’s a great way to kick off 2017, this being the first show of the year for me, appreciate you making time to do this, and we’ve got a lot of stuff going on in this new year with Dot NET, so this is a great topic.01:00 SH: Yeah, it’s been… I joined Microsoft in 2007. I was a web developer, I guess is the best way to describe it. So, I was a web developer and I joined in 2007, and joined the ASP.NET team. And that was interesting because, as an external person, I walked in, going, “Hey, this ASP NET thing is gonna be this huge team.” And I remember walking in and I realized, “Oh my God. We only have like 12 developers, and three or four PMs,” and we had support staff as well. So the whole team was under 30 in size when I joined in 2007, and it’s… Externally, I think I was just imagining Microsoft, this huge company, that ASP NET was gonna be this massive team. But it was a great team because even though it was a small team, we got a lot of crap done because we… Everybody was super effective and everybody loved the platform, and I think we did more with a smaller group of folks than people would ever imagine. And a lot of things that we started back then in 2007 are the things that you see in Dot NET all up today. The ASP NET team was one of the first teams… I was gonna say in 2008, we started open sourcing ASP NET MVC for the first time, and then, by 2012, we had actually open-sourced the platform, all of the ASP NET platform by then. And now, look at Dot NET today, and we’ve got Dot NET core, and the entire Dot NET framework is open source out there. So, it was… Some of those things we did back in those days were the seeds that have grown and built a platform today. Continue reading at http://developer.telerik.com/topics/net/the-net-core-2-wave/
Rank #2: React Redux and Retrospectives.
Rank #1: 027 jsAir - For the Beginners with Aimee Knight, Tim Dorr, and Max Stoiber.
A weekly show covering the latest in browser features, standards, and the tools developers use to build for the Web of today and beyond. Each week, hosts Danny, Amal, Leon, and Justin are joined by a special guest to discuss the latest developments and features that you may just want to use in your next project.
Rank #1: 132: Vue.js.
Rank #2: 89: Docker All The Web Things.
This week on The Web Platform Podcast, Erik Isaksen, Danny Blue, and Leon Revill talk with Mano Marks (@ManoMarks) all about Docker and how containerized deployments can help you from the time you start your web project all the way to the time you need it to scale up. Is Docker good for small applications, large applications, or both? Is it all just and adorable excuse to put a whale mascot on merchandise? Likely not. Mano Marks informs three primarily front end developers on the exciting ways your can use Docker, from simple push button server solutions to creating Quake...yes, Quake. Resources Docker on Github - https://github.com/docker/docker Docker main site - http://www.docker.com/ Docker Hub - https://hub.docker.com/ CodeShip Docs - http://pages.codeship.com/docker Digital Ocean docs - https://www.digitalocean.com/community/tutorials/how-to-use-the-digitalocean-docker-application
Do you want to get your first job as a web developer, or level up in your web dev career?? Well, StartHere: Web Development is the show for you! Dain Miller is your new mentor as he shares his industry experience, insight, and resources to help get you from knowing nothing to becoming a full-time web developer. Everyone starts somewhere and you’re starting here.
Rank #1: The Web Dev ROADMAP: How to Get a Job as a Developer (Jr/Mid) EFFICIENTLY.
The http://advancedbeginnerchallenge.com – Everything we talk about in this episode is inside my new course. I walk you through step by step!The Show NotesStep 1) Pick a language and frameworkVideo to help you with this step: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=1lU1FtIQz8cStep 2) Get *prove-able* experience with this language/framework choice (Goto the http://advancedbeginnerchallenge.com for help with this)Video to help you with this step: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=NDi9y7R0dU8Step 3) Build the BASICS of your packaging (basic website structured correctly)Video to help you with this step: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=S7xXOBisNqoStep 4) Put the projects that you completed and deployed in the Advanced Beginner Challenge, on your "Projects" page. Described in portfolio video here. https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=S7xXOBisNqoStep 5) Blog posts. Write 2 blog posts at minimum on the language/framework you want to get a job in. Described in video you're on now.Step 6) - Optional - Twitter presence as described in video. Described in vide you're on now. Step 7) Personalized job application blast. I'll be recording a video on this one next.Step 8) Repeat Next 2 Until JobStep 9) Intro call. Described in video you're on now.Step 10) Tech interview. Great tips to help you with technical interviews in this podcast series:Mastering the Interview Process & LinkedIn for Developers https://soundcloud.com/starthere-webdev/26-level-up-your-web-dev-job-linkedin-for-developers-and-mastering-the-interview-processHow to Get a Better Job at a Higher Salary https://soundcloud.com/starthere-webdev/how-to-get-a-better-job-with-higher-salaryConnect with me on instagram @dainmiller or @starthere.fm
Rank #2: How To Improve As A Programmer - DONT WRITE MORE CODE, READ MORE.
http://advancedbeginnerchallenge.com – I built a course to get your first job in web development, or upgrade from Junior to mid-level!How do you grow as a programmer? It's a tough topic. Coding helps, certainly, BUT the Edge Effect has a power that is beyond belief. Don't doubt the power of reading, in seemingly unrelated areas, and how it will impact your day to day skillset.In this video I break down EXACTLY what books to start reading, and different genres of books you should be checking out. Books mentioned:- The One Thing by Gary Keller- The Selfish Gene by Richard Dawkins- The Happiness Hypothesis - Influence by Robert Cialdini- The Obstacle is the Way by Ryan Holiday- Bold by Peter Diamandis- Work RULES by Lazlo Bock- The Foundation Trilogy by Isaac Asimov★☆★ SUBSCRIBE TO US BELOW: ★☆★YouTube: www.youtube.com/startherefm/iTunes Web Dev Show: https://itunes.apple.com/us/podcast/start-here-web-development/id898026456?mt=2★☆★ FOLLOW US BELOW: ★☆★Connect with me on instagram @dainmiller or @starthere.fm
All ruby related podcasts from Devchat.tv, including: - Ruby Rogues - My Ruby Story - Ruby Rants
Rank #1: RR 411: What causes Ruby memory bloat? with Hongli Lai.
Sponsors Sentry use the code “devchat” for 2 months free on Sentry small plan Triplebyte offers a $1000 signing bonus RedisGreen Cachefly Panel Charles Max Wood Dave Kimura Eric Berry Joined by Special Guest: Hongli Lai Summary Eric Berry starts by sharing how Phusion and Phusion passenger changed his career and thanks Hongli Lai for his work. Hongli talks about where Phusion is now and shares what's new with passenger 6. The panel compares passenger and puma and Hongli explains why passenger is the better choice. The panel wonders about deployment strategies and Hongli shares what he has seen done with Passenger. Hongli discusses the article he wrote about memory bloat. He starts by explaining why he wrote the article. The panel discusses what causes memory bloat and how to identify memory bloat versus memory leaks. Hongli explains how the system memory allocator works and why people are using Jemalloc instead. The panel discusses Jemalloc and wonders why Ruby doesn’t adopt Jemalloc. Hongli shares his magic solution for solving the memory bloat problem and other tips for managing memory. Links https://www.phusionpassenger.com/ https://github.com/phusion/passenger-docker https://devchat.tv/ruby-rogues/rr-403-rails-needs-active-deployment-with-stefan-wintermeyer/ https://blog.phusion.nl/2019/03/14/what-causes-ruby-memory-bloat/ https://www.joyfulbikeshedding.com/blog/2019-03-14-what-causes-ruby-memory-bloat.html https://www.joyfulbikeshedding.com/blog/2019-03-29-the-status-of-ruby-memory-trimming-and-how-you-can-help-with-testing.html https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Lars_Bak_(computer_programmer) https://twitter.com/honglilai https://www.facebook.com/RubyRogues https://twitter.com/rubyrogues Picks Dave Kimura: LEGO Marvel Super Heroes Avengers: Infinity War The Hulkbuster Smash-Up 76104 Building Kit (375 Piece) Samsonite Explore Eco 2-Piece Softside Set Hongli Lai: https://www.blinkist.com/ https://euruko2019.org/ Eric Berry: Codefund.io https://devchat.tv/ruby-rogues/ Charles Max Wood: Open source sustainability podcast https://podwrench.com/ Podcast assembly line Podcast Laboratory https://mybuild.techcommunity.microsoft.com/home#top-anchor Oz con https://elixirconf.com/2019 https://finconexpo.com/ https://podcastmovement.com/ https://go.2000books.com/
Rank #2: RR 401: Environment Variables & Ruby with Jesus Castello.
Sponsors Sentry use code “devchat” for 2 months free on Sentry small plan TripleByte offers a $1000 signing bonus Panel Dave Kimura Eric Berry Charles Wood Joined by special guest: Jesus Castello Episode Summary In this episode, Jesus Castello, a ruby developer who has been programming since he was 10 years old. He has been a Ruby Developer for 7 years. He teaches Ruby and has a Youtube channel and website. — discusses with the panel his post about Environmental Variables. Jesus teaches what an environmental variable is, and then together Jesus and the panel discuss the uses of environmental variables. One specific topic they go into detail on is credentials and the master key. They also ask him questions about his career teaching Ruby to those on the web. Links Ruby Guides - Jesus Castello Jesus Castello Twitter Ruby Guides Youtube - Jesus Castello The Twelve Factor App Jesus Castello Facebook Heroku AWS - Amazon nginx Apache bkeepers/dotenv - GitHub Enivronmental Variable in Ruby laserlemon/figaro GitHub Removing sensitive data from a repository - GitHub Codefund dry-configurable https://12factor.net/config yuki24/did_you_mean GitHub Picks Dave Kimura: Nobilechairs Epic Satechi Clamp Hub Andrew Mason: EugeneMayer/ docker-sync Jesus Castello: Brakeman 4.4.0 Released acts_as_list GitHub awesome-print/awesome_print GitHub Ruby Deep Dive Eric Berry: CODEFUND Jobs Charles Wood: Canon EOS M6 (Black) EF-M 15-45mm f/3.5-6.3 IS STM Lens Kit Rode VideoMic GO Lightweight On-Camera Microphone with Integrated Rycote Shockmount Skyward by Brandon Sanderson
Rank #1: JSJ 251 InfoSec for Web Developers with Kim Carter.
On today's episode, Charles Max Wood and Aimee Knight discuss InfoSec for Web Developers with Kim Carter. Kim is a senior software engineer/architect, an information security professional, and the founder of binarymist.io. He is currently working on his book called Holistic InfoSec for Web Developers. Tune in to learn more on what his book is all about.
Rank #2: JSJ 248 Reactive Programming and RxJS with Ben Lesh.
On today's episode, Charles Max Wood, Joe Eames, and Tracy Lee discuss Reactive Programming and RxJS with Ben Lesh. Ben works at Netflix and also has a side job for Rx Workshop with Tracy. He is the lead author of RxJS 5. Tune in to learn more about RxJS!