As Flipkart attempts to breathe new life into the dead and decrepit Indian arm of eBay with its “Reboxed” sale and other promotions, I provide you with a cautionary tale which will keep online shoppers awake at night (long post ahead).
I recently came across this article on BusinessInsider (via LinkedIn) that piqued my interest. It attempts to differentiate between a high performer and a workaholic.
In this short post, I describe how I configured Django to upload to Amazon S3 instead of a regular file-system upload. It can be useful for production scenarios.
This is Part 2 of the ‘Docker Is Awesome’ mini-series. You can catch Part 1 over here.
In this article, I’ll explain how to use docker-machine, docker-compose and docker-engine to deploy your setup on your local machine as well as to AWS.
It’s been a while since I’ve written a blog post. There’s been lots of changes that I’ve had to deal with, the big one being a change of workplace. And I realize that this post should’ve been the one explaining my adventures with Elasticsearch. That will have to wait for a bit, my apologies!
In this article, I’m going to explain my (possibly flawed) method of deploying a Django/Angular app using Docker. I’ve wanted to learn how to deploy an app to AWS for a while, and Docker helped me do just that.
This article offers a glimpse into how we implemented Google Analytics procedures, such as click tracking, in our generic webstore - Nereid Webshop.
The target audience of this article is the new arrivals at our company, and I will try to make it as easy as possible on them. This assumes a basic knowledge of Git/GitHub (and also knowing the difference between the two) and will follow a scenario-based approach.
This article will cover the basics of developing a module for Tryton. After having gone through the setup, it is finally time to make your own module. This might turn out to be a longer post than all my previous ones, so hang in there.
Note: This article is to some extent deprecated - it was written with Tryton v3.2 in mind.
I think all of us have encountered the SD card write restrictions on Android KitKat devices at some time or the other. What makes it really annoying is that it is necessary for security, and cannot be bypassed without root access.
So the time has finally come, ladies and gentlemen. Microsoft has decided to do away with the Nokia brand altogether.