Happened from 2015-03-08 to 2015-03-14

Agilismo en ING Direct España

By jmbeas on 2015-03-08

Agile, agilismo, clientes, éxito, ING, lean, modernización, transformación

AVISO: Este mismo mensaje ya lo he publicado en la lista de correo de Agile-Spain, pero me apetecía mucho compartirlo aquí también. Seguramente algunos ya lo...

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Intercept-Cache-Invoke Pattern

On 2015-03-08

The first time that I heard about the Intercept-Cache-Invoke pattern was from Graeme Rocher when he implemented the dynamic finders on Grails.

The idea is to dynamically figure out the behaviour for methods upon invocation, so we can create new methods with flexible and dynamic names on-the-fly.

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Your Django Story: Meet Cea Stapleton

By anna-oz on 2015-03-09

This is a post in our Your Django Story series where we highlight awesome ladies who work with Django. Read more about it here.

Cea comes by coding through a pre-teen desire to have her own website and a fascination with Formal Logic. Her experience with academic Philosophy (especially philosophy of language and formal logic) will always influence how she looks at code. She has a BA in Religious Studies (and a BS in Information Science and Technology) and will happily talk your ear off about how a humanities discipline bent on a multiplicity of methodologies both does and doesn’t apply to crafting good software. These days she’s pursuing her masters in Computer Science at UW Madison and applying her consulting-earned skills to a library resource management framework.


How did your story with code start?

With a pre-teen desire to have a website for my online Roleplaying character. No, really. When I was 11 I taught myself CSS and HTML so that I could have a dedicated page to talk about the intricacies of my character’s magical powers, how she might destroy you if you crossed her, and what her house looked like. Since then I’ve always had a web presence of some sort, although thankfully I’ve moved past the need to put my terrible attempts at poetry on the internet (I’ve moved from online Roleplaying to full-fledged Dungeon Master).

Original post

The #TuentiChallenge5 registration is open!

By TuentiDev on 2015-03-09

Daniel Pañeda and Alfredo Beaumont, Software Engineers

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Easier website development with Web Components and JSON-LD

By Google Webmaster Central (noreply@blogger.com) on 2015-03-09

JSON-LD is a JSON-based data format that can be used to implement structured data describing content on your site to Google and other search engines. For example, if you have a list of events, cafes, people or more, you can include this data in your pages in a structured way using the schema.org vocabulary embedded in webpages as a JSON-LD snippet. The structured data helps Google understand your pages better and highlight your content in search features, such events in the Knowledge Graph and rich snippets.

Web Components are a nascent set of technologies to define custom, reusable user interface widgets and their behavior. Any web developer can build a Web Component. You start by defining a template for a distinct part of the user interface, which you import into the pages on which you want to use the Web Component. A Custom Element is used to define the behavior of the Web Component. Because you’re bundling the display and logic for part of the user interface into the Web Component, you can share and reuse the bundle on other pages and with other developers, thus simplifying web development.

JSON-LD and Web Components work really well together. The Custom Element functions as the presentation layer and the JSON-LD functions as the data layer that the custom element and search engines consume. This means you can build custom elements for any schema.org type, such as schema.org/Event and schema.org/LocalBusiness.

Original post

Unblocking resources with Webmaster Tools

By Google Webmaster Central (noreply@blogger.com) on 2015-03-11

crawling and indexing, webmaster tools

Webmasters often use linked images, CSS, and JavaScript files in web pages to make them pretty and functional. If these resources are blocked from crawling, then Googlebot can't use them when it renders those pages for search. Google Webmaster Tools now includes a Blocked Resources Report to help you find and resolve these kinds of issues.

This report starts with the names of the hosts from which your site is using blocked resources such as JavaScript, CSS, and images. Clicking on the rows gives you the list of blocked resources and then the pages that embed them, guiding you through the steps to diagnose and resolve how we're able to crawl and index the page's content.

Original post

Django lo hizo un mago: plantillas y contextos

By Miguel Ángel García on 2015-03-12

django, python

En el tutorial Django lo hizo un mago expliqué los conceptos básicos de Django. En Django lo hizo un mago: paginación y detalle añadimos paginación y la ventana de detalle. En esta ocasión vamos a ponerlo bonito mediante plantillas, y crearemos cierto estilo añadiendo también contextos.

Para los que sepan algo de Django, no es necesario seguir los tutoriales anteriores, aunque sí es recomendable para los más novatos :D

Leer más… (quedan 4 minutos de lectura)

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Deprecation of the old Webmaster Tools API

By Google Webmaster Central (noreply@blogger.com) on 2015-03-12

advanced, webmaster tools

Last fall we announced the new Webmaster Tools API, which helps you to automate a number of important aspects using code. With the pending shutdown of ClientLogin, we're going to turn down the old Webmaster Tools API on April 20, 2015.  

If you're still using the old API, getting started with the new one is fairly easy. The new API covers everything from the old version except for messages and keywords. We have examples in Python, Java, as well as OACurl (for command-line fans & quick testing).  Additionally, there's the Site Verification API to add sites programmatically to your account. The Python search query data download will continue to be available for the moment, and replaced by an API in the upcoming quarters.

As always, should you have any questions, feel free to comment here, or post in our Webmaster Help Forum.

Posted by John Mueller, fan of command lines & APIs, Google Zuerich

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