Initially I was a bit sceptic about Fabric. After all, I’m already using buildout to manage projects. “How much better can it get?” After watching the video of the Django Deployment Workshop (held by Jacob Kaplan-Moss at PyCon 2010 Atlanta), I finally decided to see for myself what Fabric is all about.
Articles tagged as “tools”
Google’s Webmaster Tools provide the modern webmaster/developer with some nice tools to improve a website and the way the site is indexed. In this article I’ll focus on the crawler related tools. Specifically, how they helped me when I migrated from Plone to Django.
The summary: as of today, you no longer need to checkout enablesettrace from the Zope subversion repository. You can just use the Products.enablesettrace egg to debug your restricted Python code.
On 19 February I held a presentation for my colleagues about distributed version control systems (DVCS). My main goal was to inform them on what I think is the next logical step in source control.
I frequently have to send emails from web applications. But before I deploy to a production environment, I want to make sure the mechanism works and the right mails are constructed. Here’s two ways to do that.
This blog entry is about a real life example of how the flexibility of Git made my life easier. It’s a story about how I stopped developing a feature halfway to try out an alternative, without throwing away anything or cluttering up the (Subversion) repository.
While I’m enthusiastic about Git, I still have to communicate with Subversion repositories like the Plone Collective. I also like my editor (Emacs) to help me interact with Git. In this blog entry I’ll explain how I setup my work environment.
A talk about working with packages, zc.buildout and managing the application lifecycle.
Setuptools doesn’t seem to like subversion 1.5