Last Friday, Ember 3.15 was dubbed the Octane edition. To see how easy (and fun) writing an Octane app is, I spent the weekend rewriting my apps Ember Animated (v3.8) and Lights Out (v2.18). Let me share what I learned.
If you have tutorials and demo apps, I encourage you to rewrite them in Octane. You can publish both versions to help everyone understand how the programming model in Ember has evolved over time.
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The last part of this series is short. You can check out the Matlab code for implementing FEM today! I encourage you to see how the code demonstrates ideas that we studied. These include pullback to parent domain, Gauss quadrature for numerical integration, and postprocessing for visualization.
In a recent conversation, I realized that I had forgotten to post some of numerical linear algebra (NLA) projects that I had created in graduate school. These projects, along with a few others that I have already published in this blog, can help us appreciate the theories and applications of NLA.
Continue reading “3 Projects for Teaching Numerical Linear Algebra”
At EmberConf 2019, I had the chance to meet and learn from many Ember developers around the globe. I’m excited about Ember Octane, a new edition built with developer productivity and app performance in mind. It’s in beta and readying for release. I think there’s no better time to learn and use Ember.
This tutorial covers how to load complex data in a predictable manner and how to add animation to liven up your site. A hearty thanks goes to Sam Selikoff and Ryan Toronto, whose teaching at the conference I’m heavily basing mine on. They had taken time to build a polished demo app; I was inspired to follow their footsteps.
tl;dr. Use Ember Animated and Ember Data Storefront today!
Continue reading “Animation and Predictable Data Loading in Ember”
As a Saturday project, I unearthed the missing codepoints from Material Icons and made a pull request for Google.
Thanks to a recent update, developers and designers have about 100 additional icons to use in their projects. Unfortunately, they can no longer find the codepoints on the official website, only the icon names. To make matters worse, the codepoints file on Google’s repo hasn’t been updated to show the new icons.
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