Clean-text bookmarklet

Clean-text bookmarkletSaturday 8 April 2017I love the text-based web. I love that people can speak their minds, express
opinions, encourage each other, and create a lively world of words. This
also means they are free to design their text in, shall we say, expressive
ways. Those ways are not always ideal for actually reading the words.Today I really liked Tiberius Hefflin’s
Part of That World,
about the need to recognize non-code contributions in open source projects.
You should read it, it is good and true.But when I first got to the page, I saw this:To start with the positive, this text has an elegance to it. It gives a
peaceful quiet impression. It pairs perfectly with the mermaid
illustration on the page. But I find it hard to read. This typeface is too
weak to be light-on-dark, and letterspacing is almost always a bad idea for
body text. It


Original URL: http://feedproxy.google.com/~r/feedsapi/BwPx/~3/YwzvpkLsvhQ/cleantext_bookmarklet.html

Original article

A Guide to HTTP/2 Server Push

The landscape for the performance-minded developer has changed significantly in the last year or so, with the emergence of HTTP/2 being perhaps the most significant of all. No longer is HTTP/2 a feature we pine for. It has arrived, and with it comes server push!
Aside from solving common HTTP/1 performance problems (e.g., head of line blocking and uncompressed headers), HTTP/2 also gives us server push! Server push allows you to send site assets to the user before they’ve even asked for them. It’s an elegant way to achieve the performance benefits of HTTP/1 optimization practices such as inlining, but without the drawbacks that come with that practice.
In this article, you’ll learn all about server push, from how it works to the problems it solves. You’ll also learn how to use it, how to tell if it’s working, and its impact on performance. Let’s begin!
What Is Server Push, Exactly? Link
Accessing websites


Original URL: http://feedproxy.google.com/~r/feedsapi/BwPx/~3/PxxIujCQi58/

Original article

How to install Percona XtraDB Cluster for MySQL on Debian 8

In this article, I will show you how to configure a MySQL database cluster with three nodes in a multi-master replication. Multi-master replication allows writing of records in each node, so if a node will fail, we can work on the other as if nothing happened. This tutorial describes how to install and configure three Percona XtraDB Cluster nodes on Debian 8 servers, we will be using the packages from the Percona repositories.


Original URL: https://www.howtoforge.com/tutorial/how-to-install-percona-xtradb-cluster-for-mysql/

Original article

Proudly powered by WordPress | Theme: Baskerville 2 by Anders Noren.

Up ↑

%d bloggers like this: