My team and I worked hard last week to create Node Program Online. We are still polishing content and putting final touches, but we’re opening the beta version of this online course to a small circle of trusted readers (only 100 “seats”) of this blog! Yes, the Node Program Online Beta is ready and you can enroll now!
Node Program has been running since the summer of 2014. Next weekend, October 25-26, 2014 we’ll have another class which might be the last in-person course (register here)… because we launching Node Program Online on Udemy. Yes, that’s right! Last time we recorded the training and now the lectures, tests and interactive exercises will be available online!
Now our hand-picked registry of Node.js frameworks (NodeFrameworks.com) has GitHub statistics right on the website, so you don’t have to navigate back and forth when making a decision!
This is how it looks: each framework has a number (GitHub stars) next to its name. This serves as a social proof meaning the more people use the framework the more robust it is and the less bugs it has.
The buttons provided by the service called GitHub Buttons. The links to the frameworks’ GitHub, NPM, examples and other resources are hidden under the “i” icon.
Thank you Randson Oliveira for contributing and making pull requests!
If you do something for a living every day (i.e., you have a job) you have two choices:
- Learn and become better: this is the default path for most people (it’s hard to do something over and over without getting better at it).
- Stagnate and regress: this is actually harder than progress, and may require some subconscious proactive self-sabotage.
So everything is better if we automatically make progress, right? Not quite, because when we make progress, other people (including bosses) start to notice, and they then give/bring/order more of the same work—not a new type of work. Usually it’s the same stuff you’ve been doing already (and for the same money), because management doesn’t want to lose a good producer. I call this punishment for becoming better.
Express.js is one of the top Node.js frameworks out there. It was used in the overwhelming majority of projects that I’ve encountered since I began working with Node.js in 2011. One of the main selling points and key differentiators is the framework’s configurability. However, while writing Express.js Guide and Pro Express.js, I discovered a few secret settings never mentioned in their documentation.
Last year, at about this same time, I discovered The Foundation podcast. I was vacationing in Mexico and stumbled on it via Pat Flynn’s Smart Passive Income—a hyper-popular online infopreneur. I downloaded and listened to many similar podcasts on online business, but The Foundation surprised me in the magnitude of its guests’ success stories. These weren’t the product of a few niche blogs, life coaching and ebooks, but six figures per month (and up) marketing and SaaS companies.
MongoUI is a real-time web interface for Node.js and MongoDB written with DerbyJS—a real-time full-stack web framework. It’s a app that can be run locally and on the server. Similarly, you can view and manipulate data in a local or remote database. The MongoUI project is in beta so use caution, and please contribute your feedback.
MongoUI on NPM: https://www.npmjs.org/package/mongoui
MongoUI on GitHub: https://github.com/azat-co/mongoui
MongoUI description (this page): http://webapplog.com/mongoui
MongoUI features include:
- Switch databases and collections
- Search by field value (string, number, ObjectId)
- Save search / filter results as a bookmark (each URL has a query)
- Edit any fields’ values in a real-time editor
- Get raw JSON objects
Here’s a one-and-a-half-minute video that shows filtering, editing, and switching collections:
Direct link to the YouTube video: http://youtu.be/l8Rfpow0f9A.
Yes, you’ve read it right! You can be wasting anywhere from $10,000 to $130,000 right now by not sharing your technical expertise with others. In other words, you can keep the money by writing about tech. All this is doable while keeping your full-time job. You think it’s impossible? That programmers like to pay nothing for resources? Think again, because hundreds of authors already did it, with outliers like Nathan Barry and Sacha Greif making six figures. The best part is that (after the info product is ready) it’s mostly passive income!