Posted by jpluimers on 2015/02/19
Smart, it works in any modern html5 capable browser:
Be sure to look at the blog post and comments at Jose Jesus Perez Aguinaga : One line browser notepad as they explain why this works, and how to extend it in a couple of really smart way.
via: Jose Jesus Perez Aguinaga : One line browser notepad.
Posted in Software Development, Development, Power User, Web Development, HTML, HTML5, Chrome, Web Browsers, FireFox, Internet Explorer, Opera, Safari | Leave a Comment »
Posted by jpluimers on 2015/02/06
Besides the cache empty instructions, these keyboard shortcut to get to the settings in various browsers are also really helpful:
- Control+Shift+Delete on a PC, or
- Shift+Command+Delete on a Mac.
via: 13 Ways to Clear Your Browser’s Cache – wikiHow.
Posted in Chrome, Chrome, FireFox, Google, Internet Explorer, Opera, Power User, Safari, Web Browsers | Leave a Comment »
Posted by jpluimers on 2014/11/24
Saving a web page for posterity is really easy: just prepend http://liveweb.archive.org/ in front of the URL in your browser, then open the page.
The Wayback Machine (Internet Aarchive) wil instantly archive it.
See this great answer by Jeff Atwood quite a while ago:
One thing that the ineffable Jason Scott just pointed out to me on Twitter:
if you give the url of the page to http://liveweb.archive.org and wait five minutes, it will archive that page. How about that?
Also you can enter
http://liveweb.archive.org/http://www.website.com/page to have it happen without visiting the page.
So if you want to ensure that a popular soon-to-be or may-possibly-be deleted question gets archived by the Internet Archive, manually feed them to the URL above.
I suppose for already deleted questions, we could also undelete, wait 5 minutes, let it archive, then re-delete.
via: Building an archive of deleted questions – Meta Stack Overflow.
Posted in Chrome, FireFox, Internet Explorer, Opera, Opera Mobile, Pingback, Power User, Stackoverflow, Web Browsers | 1 Comment »
Posted by jpluimers on 2014/10/31
Last week, I viewed to webinars. A smaller one Geek Fest – Automating the ForgeRock Platform Installation about Ansible installation of Unix machines, and the first 70% of the last day ofCodeRage 9 | Free Development Event by Embarcadero.
Both had a bad experience because of GoToWebinar has a really bad user experience.
- When a GoToWebinar connection terminates, the GoToWebinar client closes. You loose everything in the Q&A log. You need to hope someone else saved the Q&A log so you can see the public questions, but the private comments you made are gone.
- It is impossible to install the Windows client when you are behind a McAfee Web Gateway that filters downloads and HTTPS traffic. After trying for about 15 minutes, we gave up and reverted back to a Mac over another connection. It meant we could not use the conference room and had to cram many people behind a small MacBook screen.
- The Mac OS X client does not allow you to resise the Q&A log, so even on a 4k display, you can see like 10 lines of Q&A.
- When there are many attendees, the refresh rate slows down from sub second to once per 5-10 seconds, this is really bad when watching demos of software: a big aim of webinars.
When terminating, the only thing GoToWebinar allows you to do is give feed back (too bad they don’t allow for detailed feed back). So I gave it 0 out of 5 stars.
PS: I could save the below Q&A logs. If you have other logs, please let me know so I can publish them. I’m especially interested in Have You Embraced Your Inner Software Plumber Yet? by David Schwartz – The Tool Wiz
These are the CodeRage 9 – Object Pascal Sessions I could save the Q&A log of:
Posted in Appmethod, Chrome, Delphi, Delphi XE7, Development, FireFox, Internet Explorer, Power User, Software Development, Web Browsers | Tagged: GoToWebinar | 3 Comments »
Posted by jpluimers on 2014/09/10
Yesterday I posted this question on StackOverflow and G+: Is there a url or site like example.org which always produces a 404 error?
Soon after that, I found out three links that produce predictable HTTP status codes:
They also work for https:
On StackOverflow very few people even noticed the question, probably wondering “why?”.
I’m using these links for positive and negative testing of some http / https handling code that needs to be good at coping with positive and negative responses.
In my testing life, I’ve learned the hard way that both negative and positive tests are core part of your suite, hence the question.
via: Is there a url or site like example.org which always produces a 404 error?. Read the rest of this entry »
Posted in .NET, .NET 2.0, .NET 3.0, .NET 3.5, .NET 4.0, .NET 4.5, Chrome, Communications Development, Development, HTTP, Internet protocol suite, Power User, REST, Software Development, TCP, Web Browsers, Web Development | Leave a Comment »