Visual Studio Code Remote - SSH extension

Remote Development With Visual Studio Code Remote – SSH

David Hoffmann Dev Methodologies, Development Technologies, Programming, Tutorial Leave a Comment

Does your personal laptop struggle to keep up with your development needs? Maybe your company is looking for alternatives to continually needing to upgrade their developers’ laptops. Maybe a team of developers would benefit from a powerful remote server versus personal computers?

Today, remote development is even more streamlined than ever with the help of products like Visual Studio’s Remote – SSH extension or with Jetbrains Remote Development. In this blog post, I will give a brief overview of Visual Studio’s Remote – SSH extension and share a mini how-to on using it.

:Has Selector

Exploring the New :has Pseudo Selector and Its Uses

Lawrence Chabela CSS & HTML, Design, Development Technologies Leave a Comment

Through the years, we were told a parent selector would be an engineering feat that could not be achieved due to the way browsers render a page and apply computed styles to elements as a stream, one element after the other. When the browser paints a parent and inevitably its children, reevaluating this already-painted DOM to evaluate parents for children containing a particular context would be too expensive of a task.

As the years moved on, we all applied different hacks or strategies, either reworking our DOM to avoid the issue altogether or using various JavaScript techniques to select parents and add CSS classes to use instead. We were just waiting for something to save us…

Part 4: Creating an FHIR API – Wrapping Things Up

Zach Gardner Cloud, Creating an FHIR API, Tutorial Leave a Comment

Welcome to the fourth and final installment of Creating an FHIR API with GCP. So far, we’ve covered a lot!

We discussed the differences between Google and Azure, landing on GCP as the best option for FHIR in Part 1. We began our implementation in Part 2, creating both the BigQuery resources and your FHIR repository resources. And finally, in Part 3, we tackled authentication methods and populating data in our FHIR repository.

This time, we’ll wrap everything up with a nice little bow. First, we’ll finish our implementation, and then, I’ll share the limitation I found – for the sake of transparency. Let’s dive in.