I like to use Makefiles. I like to use Makefiles in Java. I like to use Makefiles in Erlang. I like to use Makefiles in Elixir. And most recently, I like to use Makefiles in Ruby. I think you, too, would like to use Makefiles in your environment, and the engineering community would benefit if more of us used Makefiles, in general.
This is a language detection webservice. It accepts text and returns result with detected language code and score.
Currently detects 164 languages.
Working in IT, you're likely doing the same tasks over and over. What if you could solve problems once and then automate your solutions going forward? Ansible is here to help.
A good option is Node-supervisor and Node.js Restart on File Change is good article on how to use it, typically:
npm install supervisor -g
and after migrating to the root of your application use the following
Gulp est un "Automatiseur de tâches", un task runner comme disent nos amis anglophones, c'est à dire qu'il est capable de lancer des bouts de scripts à votre place tout seul comme un grand.
Ces tâches dépendent de votre bon vouloir et peuvent être très variées :
Use the desktop library to save the state of Emacs from one session to another. Once you save the Emacs desktop—the buffers, their file names, major modes, buffer positions, and so on—then subsequent Emacs sessions reload the saved desktop. By default, the desktop also tries to save the frame and window configuration. To disable this, set desktop-restore-frames to nil. (See that variable’s documentation for some related options that you can customize to fine-tune this behavior.)
All of the source code is completely free and open, available on GitHub under MIT licence,
and we have a command-line version, python library and a node package as well.
Compiling your source code files can be tedious, specially when you want to include several source files and have to type the compiling command everytime you want to do it.
for automating Clojure projects without setting your hair on fire