If you are developing a library that needs to make HTTP requests, here's how not to make it difficult for your consumers.
In the course of the last few weeks, I have invested some time into Naja. You might recall my previous announcement in which I stated that there was still one big thing left to do. Well, now it is done!
Almost six months ago, I have released an alpha version of a new, modern AJAX library for Nette Framework named Naja. Now, after half a year in the wild production environment, I guess the time has come for a stable version.
A few minutes ago, I have released a total rework of my intellij-nette-tester plugin that integrates Nette Tester into PhpStorm.
I've had a really productive couple of weeks and (mostly) weekends recently. I've worked extensively on one of my side projects using modern JS stack including Webpack, faced issues here and there, and found a way to solve them. In the end, I proudly announce three new open-source packages: a modern AJAX library for Nette Framework, Neon loader for Webpack, and a library integrating the Webpack build process into Nette-powered applications.
Unit testing a class that uses Nette's cache can be a pain in the you-know-what. I've found myself writing a very simple cache factory to solve this and make testing classes depending on cache a pleasing experience, so I've decided to make an extension out of it.
The need for authentication mechanisms that provide more security has been rising during the recent years. Google has ventured into this field with their Authenticator application which is now used not only by Google itself, but also other big players like Github or Dropbox. And you know what? It's not really that difficult to join this elite group. I'm going to show you how.