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May 23 2011

December 22 2010

63+ Best practice optimize PHP code performance

Today i am searching solutions for any tips and tricks about best practice to optimize PHP code performances and i found some of useful articles which you may interested with.

One of them is an old post by Reinhold Webber, a good list of consideration practice in optimizing PHP code performances.

December 09 2010

Using Git with Vim

My expectations from a git plugin were rather simple.

* Display the active git branch of current file.
* Switch between different branches, without quitting Vim.
* Multi-platform support.

I found two competing plugins that satisfied my needs: git-branch-info.vim and git.vim.

November 09 2010

A List Apart: Articles: Get Started with Git

If you’re a designer or developer, you’ve probably heard about Git, and you might know that it has become immensely popular, especially among the open source community. Though it may seem cryptic at first, this version control system could change the way you work with text, whether you’re writing code, or a novel.

This article covers why version control is important, how to install the Git version control system, and how to get started with your first repository. Once you start using Git, you’ll want to throw everything into it, from full-blown apps to blog post drafts, because it’s so easy and versatile.

October 29 2010

May 06 2010

April 09 2010

April 01 2010

nvie.com » Blog Archive » A successful Git branching model

In this post I present the development model that I’ve introduced for all of my projects (both at work and private) about a year ago, and which has turned out to be very successful. I’ve been meaning to write about it for a while now, but I’ve never really found the time to do so thoroughly, until now. I won’t talk about any of the projects’ details, merely about the branching strategy and release management.

March 15 2010

Visual Guide to NoSQL Systems - Nathan Hurst's Blog

There are so many NoSQL systems these days that it's hard to get a quick overview of the major trade-offs involved when evaluating relational and non-relational systems in non-single-server environments. I've developed this visual primer with quite a lot of help (see credits at the end), and it's still a work in progress, so let me know if you see anything misplaced or missing, and I'll fix it.

January 26 2010

In praise of git’s index // plasmasturm.org

I still run into people lambasting git for the concept of the index from time to time. It seems strange and superfluous to users of other VCSs – like a speed bump that serves no purpose. Why not just commit the changes in the working copy? This perception is understandable; when I first heard of git, back as a Subversion user, I was one of these people. How times and minds change. Today, I use it and rely on it so much that I can’t imagine moving to any other VCS that doesn’t have this concept. (And none of the contemporary contenders do.) Because of this, I keep responding to such criticism, repeating myself. I figured I should put my explanation down somewhere where I can point people to.

December 03 2009

More real-world git

Git is really confusing for new users who have come over from subversion or perforce. On one hand, I can admire, in a sort of detached objective way, Linus’s commitment to making the tool bare-bones and focusing on trying to make the command-line tools as fast as possible. On the other hand, many of the defaults are maddeningly obscure, and there are large gaps where the the starship’s hallway just ends in a catwalk and piles of exposed wiring. “Watch your step here. We haven’t felt like finishing this part.” So, cool that git has reached a critical mass where it’s bringing DVCS (“distributed version control systems”) to people who never would have tried them before. But it means that, as opposed to bazaar, we need to share a lot of knowledge and best practices in order to make it work smoothly. Consider this a sequel to my last git post.

November 06 2009

September 23 2009

August 07 2009

July 26 2009

Git Magic - Preface

Rather than go into details, we provide rough instructions for particular effects. After repeated use, gradually you will understand how each trick works, and how to tailor the recipes for your needs.

July 12 2009

June 27 2009

May 21 2009

Rands In Repose: The Pond

“Can I work remote?” I cringe. It’s Ian and Ian is a senior engineer. He’s a rock. He gets it done. I never have to ask him twice and, after six years, Ian has every right to ask to work remote. But I’m still freaked because my first thought when anyone asks to work remote is, “This fine person is a year away from either quitting or being fired.” Why? Because they’re asking to leave the Pond. The Pond When I think of communication in a large group of people, I imagine a pond. Small, round, slightly green water. You can see the edges of this pond and there’s a willow tree over there looking both informed and sad. Metaphorically, all the people in the organization are standing somewhere on this pond. Our positions are based on whom we know and where we are in the organization chart. When something happens in the company, when something noteworthy is said, a drop falls in the pond and creates a ripple.
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