We all make stupid mistakes from time to time. I’m sharing this one to hopefully save someone else a little frustration.
I used to think Docker would solve all my issues with local dev matching the production environment, but I was wrong.
Podcast hosting is one of those things that feels very difficult to change. I worked hard to build an audience and I didn’t want a behind-the-scenes technical change to break any subscriptions and alienate listeners. As a result, I kept putting off the move to Transistor. Well, I finally took the plunge, and I’m happy to report it was much easier than I anticipated. Before we get into the details, I want to step back and explain my motivation to move in the first place.
Let’s say you have an HTML form with 3 file inputs named certificate, and you want to make them all required. Should be pretty easy, right?
Recently, a powerful new validation rule was added to Laravel to enforce password strength and security. There have been several great articles on how to use it, but this article will dive deeper and shed some light on how it works internally.
Maybe you’ve received a notice from Amazon that certificates are changing on your S3 bucket on March 23, 2021. Several people have asked me: Will my Laravel app break on March 23?
Recently I ran into a change in behavior in my app depending on whether routes were cached or not. Here’s what I found, and how I dealt with it.
Ever get annoyed when your password manager doesn’t know how to fill out a form on a website? Or maybe it tries to fill in something you don’t want it to? If you build sites, here are some tips to save your users from similar annoyances.
Recently I wanted to have backticks in my git commit message. It didn’t work as expected though.
I prefer to use Git from the command line, but sometimes a GUI tool does a better job with specific tasks. One of those is diff highlighting, but today I found a way to make diffing with the Git CLI a lot nicer. Let’s look at an example.