Here are the trending Vue projects of 2021 that you should take a look at!
Helping developers choose the right open-source packages and libraries
To sign up, you can authorize Openbase to login with your GitHub account. The landing page showcases Frontend Frameworks, Bundlers, and CSS Frameworks. It also showcases package reviews from top developers. Of course, you can also search for a specific package.
Ionic Vue combines the experience of the Ionic Framework with the tooling and APIs from Vue.js. Built on top of the recently released Vue 3, Ionic Vue takes advantage of Vue 3’s new features such as the Composition API and TypeScript support. You can also use all components from the Ionic Framework with the exception of virtual scroll.
To be able to start building apps with Ionic Vue, you first need to install the Ionic CLI. This can be done by running the following command:
npm install -g @ionic/cli@latest
Once it has finished installing, you are ready to start using Ionic Vue! …
Developed by Iman Tumorang, github-readme-medium-recent-article enables you to showcase recent Medium stories on your GitHub readme. In this article, I will show you how you can add your stories into your own profile readme (or any readme for that matter).
If you haven’t already, you should create a new repository with the name that exactly matches your GitHub username along with a
Actually adding the links is really simple. All you need to do is add the following line to your readme:
<a target="_blank" href="https://github-readme-medium-recent-article.vercel.app/medium/@<username>/<articleNumber>"><img src="https://github-readme-medium-recent-article.vercel.app/medium/@<username>/<articleNumber>" alt="Recent article #1"></a>
<username> with the username of your Medium profile. As for
<articleNumber>, it is 0-indexed. Therefore, 0 will display your latest story, 1 will display your second most recent story, and so on… You can show as many latest stories as you want, as long as you have that many stories to display of course. …
Here are some trending TypeScript projects that can make life easier for you.
If you are preparing for a Vue.js interview, then these are 10 quick-fire questions that you should be prepared to answer.
Vue.js is lightweight and therefore highly performant. It is developer-friendly, hence easy to learn. It is highly flexible and has great tooling.
The Vue instance, often referred to as
vm in a Vue application is the ViewModel of the MVVM pattern that Vue follows. …
Vue.js is known for building user interfaces and single-page applications. It promotes “high decoupling” which allows developers to easily create user interfaces and rapid prototyping. Nuxt.js is a framework built on top of Vue with the aim to make development easy and powerful. It focuses on the developer experience.
Devices.css enables developers the ability to easily incorporate modern device mockups directly into their project. Developed purely in CSS, Devices.css is a great library to showcase apps, web pages, screenshots, and more. It currently supports some notable devices such as the iPhone X (basically the iPhone 11), MacBook Pro, iPad Pro, Surface Book, etc.
To include Devices.css into your project, simply clone the repository from GitHub and copy the
devices.min.css (if you prefer a minified version) to your applications assets. Then, make sure to include it the
<head> section of your application like
<link rel=”stylesheet” href=”mypath/devices.css”>. …
Writing else clauses leads to code duplication. I’ve seen interns write if statements in which the true and false blocks consisted of nearly the same lines of code. Rather, you should use an approach where an if statement checks to ensure that the algorithm should progress. Or only run some code under a specific condition. If the condition is not met, the remaining operations can execute normally. There is always a way to refactor your code to avoid an else clause.