Hacktoberfest is coming up. If you’re new to open source contribution and unsure how to help, may I suggest refactoring code? You can provide a fresh perspective to unclear code and discover ways to leave it better than you found.
There are 3 refactoring techniques that I often practice:
Knowing how to apply just these 3 can get you far. I’ll explain what they mean and how I used them (or should have used them) in projects.
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.
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.
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