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Google runs lots of different systems, and they all store data about you. There's the search engine itself, of course, which knows what you've been looking for on the web. Then there's Youtube, Blogger, Calendar, your Google Drive, Hangouts, Gmail and more.

If you want to download a copy of all the data about you that's held on Google's servers, it's actually surprisingly easy. This is really useful if, say, you have a lot of important messages in your Gmail account and you want to ensure that you have a local copy. Just in case something happens to your Google account and you can no longer access them.

The key to all your data is a site called Google Takeout, which you'll find at https://takeout.google.com/settings/takeout. Just go there, log in if you haven't already done so, and then select which data you want to download.
TeX Live is an easy way to get up and running with the TeX document production system. It provides a comprehensive TeX system with binaries for most flavors of Unix, including GNU/Linux, and also Windows. It includes all the major TeX-related programs, macro packages, and fonts that are free software, including support for many languages around the world.
The Fullstack Tutorial for GraphQL

The free and open-source tutorial to learn all around GraphQL to go from zero to production.graphql
It’s essential to divide JavaScript and CSS code into small and concise parts. We make it easier for ourselves and others to manage it, and also to understand and maintain it later. Browsers on the other hand, prefer as few files as possible. They can be long and space-less as long as they’re few. This is where Webpack comes in.

Webpack is the go-to web development tool nowadays for getting all of your CSS and JavaScript files to become one. The result is often referred to as a «bundle». In this article I will show you how to set up a basic environment for JavaScript and Sass.javascript
“Bad programmers worry about the code. Good programmers worry about data structures and their relationships.” — Linus Torvalds, creator of Linux

Data structures are a critical part of software development, and one of the most common topics for developer job interview questions.

The good news is that they’re basically just specialized formats for organizing and storing data.

I’m going to teach you 10 of the most common data structures — right here in this short article.

I’ve embedded videos that I created for each of these data structures. I’ve also linked to code examples for each of them, which show how to implement these in JavaScript.news javascript
Recently, there was a lot of fuss on Twitter regarding the current state of ES modules, especially in Node.js, which decided to introduce *.mjs as file extension. The fear and uncertainty is understandable since the topic is complex and following the discussions takes a high degree of effort and dedication.javascript node
If, like myself, you’ve ever created a website using the “standard” tools of plain old HTML or templates, preprocessed CSS, and JavaScript, then you may also have shared the same delight I did when React came along and offered a way to easily break a website or app into manageable, reusable chunks.

This also came at a time when JavaScript was maturing immensely, going from what some considered a “toy language” to one of the most popular languages out there today. After promises came on the scene we could forget about writing sideways pyramids and getting ourselves into callback hell. Then along came async/await, and now most of us try to avoid those “messy and confusing” promise chains wherever possible. We are spoiled, literally, for choice.

Then along came Flux, after that Redux. State management just got a whole lot easier, and although you might not always need it, Redux is often the go-to state management tool for a lot of developers. That little extra initial setup often goes a long way and saves us major headaches further down the line.

s the language evolves so fast it’s hard to keep track of all the new features, so this article is about my personal opinion on how to make the best use of them to improve your components without sacrificing anything whatsoever.

I should point out here that in all my examples I’ll be using React Native, but the principles are exactly the same in React… So let’s get into it!react redux javascript
GraphQL is an open spec for a flexible API layer. Put GraphQL over your existing backends to build products faster than ever before.

Faster frontend development

Iterate quickly on apps without waiting for new backend endpoints. Simplify data fetching and management code by getting the data in the shape you need.

Use your existing data

You can use GraphQL on top of your existing infrastructure: REST, SOAP, existing databases, or anything else. Organize your data into a clean, unified API and query it all at once.

Fewer bytes and roundtrips

Make your apps more responsive than ever before by only loading the data you're actually using, and reduce the number of roundtrips to fetch all of the resources for a particular view.graphql
If you’re using Redux in your React app you’re likely using react-redux to connect your components to your state. The connect method is a tricky sum bitch— although it has a very simple API there’s a lot of magic happening under the hood. It’s very easy, especially when first learning Redux, to just start connecting things without much thought on what’s actually happening. One of the easiest snafus to make is to connect your component at the top of the render tree.

What the hell does that mean exactly? I’m glad you asked — the following diagram demonstrates this scenario. In this example the component is connected at the top of the render tree.react redux
Everything you need to know about the latest release candidate of Facebook’s JavaScript GraphQL client

GraphQL is an incredible API technology that lets consumers describe their data requirements with a simple, declarative query language. Even though GraphQL servers are easy to query via a simple HTTP request, GraphQL’s well-specified nature enables us to go beyond just making basic requests. The structure of the schema and queries enables sophisticated client libraries to do data fetching and management for you.

I’ll give you fair warning: I’m a pretty big GraphQL client nerd. As part of working on Apollo Client, I’ve spent the last year or so thinking about every part of the problem of fetching, caching, and updating GraphQL data. This is going to get pretty in depth, but if you’re looking for extensive discussion and lots of examples about the new Relay release, this post is for you.

We’ll go over the following important topics:

  • What is Relay Modern and what are its goals?
  • What are the biggest changes compared to Relay Classic?
  • How can you try Relay Modern today with a simple example app?
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GraphQL benefits, success stories, guides, and more

It’s no secret that the Apollo community thinks GraphQL is the best thing to happen to development since sliced bread. We talk to new teams every week who have gotten huge improvements in their workflow and development speed by adopting GraphQL as their new API layer. So we wanted to create a new resource that can help communicate that excitement and give people the tools to get GraphQL running in production at their organization.

That’s where Explore GraphQL comes in.graphql unity
Het gratis oefenmateriaal is opgedeeld in hoofdstukken. Per hoofdstuk staan de diverse onderwerpen voor je opgesomd. Aan de hand van deze onderwerpen kun je zelf kiezen wanneer je ieder onderdeel wilt oefenen.
At its core, React is just JavaScript. It doesn't need a build system or fancy syntax. And with just two functions, it lets you create something amazing...

So you’ve heard all the fuss about React – apparently it’s the best thing since Visual Basic. But you’ve spent a couple hours investigating, only to find so many buzzwords that it just feels overwhelming. NPM and Redux and Babel and react-router and Webpack and all I want is somebody to just tell me how to use React already!

Luckily for you, that’s exactly what this guide will do! Don’t believe me? That’s OK – you will after you’ve built your first React app in only 2 minutes. Without downloading or installing anything. Just by following this exercise…react redux npm
by

  • Wes Bos (@wesbos) Full Stack JavaScript Developer. Creator of really good web development courses. BBQ enthusiast.
  • Scott Tolinski (@stolinski) Web Developer, Creator of Level Up Tuts, Bboy, Robotops Crew and Youtuber
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If you’re coming to React Native and you’re

  • New to JavaScript
  • Already familiar with JavaScript but haven’t used ES6/ES2015 features
then you may feel a bit lost at times. The syntax can seem weird, confusing, or sometimes you just don’t know what to look for. I’ve compiled a brief list of the most common ES6 features that I see in React Native apps and tutorials. This is by no means comprehensive but it should at least get you started.es2015 react javascript
If you’ve been following along with the GraphQL community, there’s a lot of buzz about the new RFC process for making improvements to the specification. The first feature being introduced through this process is GraphQL subscriptions, a way to add realtime data streaming to your GraphQL API. In this article, we’ll go over the backstory of how subscriptions came to be, what the proposal for subscriptions looks like, and how the RFC process will work and eventually end up with an exciting new part in the specification!graphql unity
Get a broad overview of the goals and prerequisites for this hands-on tutorial to Apollo Client and get to know the Pokedex app we will build together. You can use the included GraphQL backend to get the most out of this tutorial and follow along in several practical steps that will lead to a fully functional Pokedex app! As Apollo is a GraphQL client, this introduction focuses on the client side. However, you can connect your application to your very own GraphQL endpoint and access the data with the integrated data browser.

Goals

  • Understand what Apollo Client handles for you
  • Learn how to build a realistic Apollo Client application from start to finish in an interactive and fun way
  • Expand your understanding on different concepts through separate excursions
  • Access further resources and be able to enrich the community
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GraphQL is just entering the mainstream as a new standard for data fetching. There are now a lot of great conversations happening around developments in the technology and new tools being built every day. One of the best parts of GraphQL is that it gives you a great common language with your team to talk about the data available in your API. But how should you talk about the query language and the core technology itself?

Well, it turns out names for almost every concept in the GraphQL language are right there in the GraphQL specification. But the spec is pretty long, so in this post I’ll lay out some of the most important concepts and terms, with concrete examples, so that you can be an expert in talking about GraphQL.

Note: If you’re trying to learn GraphQL, this isn’t the best place to start. First, read through the concepts on the graphql.org docs, then try using GraphQL with the excellent Learn Apollo tutorial, and finally come back here when you want to go deep into technical language.graphql
Experience Earth and our solar system, the universe and the spacecraft exploring them, with immersive apps for Mac, PC and mobile devices.pc
Generated: 2017-07-21 04:24
Compiled: 2017-06-13 14:03
Guido Van Hoecke