Happened from 2015-03-15 to 2015-03-21

Your Django Story: Meet Caroline Simpson

By anna-oz on 2015-03-16

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

Caroline is a software developer who loves working in Python. She works as a web developer at the Centre for International Governance Innovation. She co-founded a local Python user group with a friend and fellow Python enthusiast. She loves learning new things and making fun stuff.


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Agile project management with Axosoft

By Josué Yeray (noreply@blogger.com) on 2015-03-16

Agile, Axosoft, integrations

In any software development process planning and making knowledge available for the entire team is a valuable resource. With the right information it is possible to reduce confusion among team members. The team needs to know what each member is working on, how the overall project is going, what difficulties are raising and how to overcome them.

Tools like Axosoft helps you and your team to organize, plan and be ready to release your software in an easy way.

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An update on doorway pages

By Google Webmaster Central (noreply@blogger.com) on 2015-03-16

webmaster guidelines

Google’s Search Quality team is continually working on ways in which to minimize the impact of webspam on users. This includes doorway pages.

We have a long-standing view that doorway pages that are created solely for search engines can harm the quality of the user’s search experience.

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Helping users fill out online forms

By Google Webmaster Central (noreply@blogger.com) on 2015-03-17

autocomplete, mobile

A lot of websites rely on forms for important goals completion, such as completing a transaction on a shopping site or registering on a news site. For many users, online forms mean repeatedly typing common information like their names, emails, phone numbers or addresses, on different sites across the web. In addition to being tedious, this task is also error-prone, which can lead many users to abandon the flow entirely. In a world where users browse the internet using their mobile devices more than their laptops or desktops, having forms that are easy and quick to fill out is crucial! Three years ago, we announced the support for a new “autocomplete” attribute in Chrome, to make form-filling faster, easier and smarter. Now, Chrome fully supports the "autocomplete" attribute for form fields according to the current WHATWG HTML Standard. This allows webmasters and web developers to label input element fields with common data types, such as ‘name’ or ‘street-address’, without changing the user interface or the backend. Numerous webmasters have increased the rate of form completions on their sites by marking up their forms for auto-completion.

For example, marking up an email address field on a form to allow auto-completion would look like this (with a full sample form available):

<input type="email" name="customerEmail" autocomplete="email"/>

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Android UI Automated Testing

By Google Testing Bloggers (noreply@blogger.com) on 2015-03-20

Mobile, Mona El Mahdy

by Mona El Mahdy


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Python distribuido: Celery

By Miguel Ángel García on 2015-03-20

celery, python

Ahora están de modas las arquitecturas SOA (Service Oriented Architectures). Estas arquitecturas consisten en pequeños servicios muy específicos, de manera que interactúan unos con otros.

En esta ocasión voy a contar cómo utilizar Celery para crear una arquitectura SOA.

Leer más… (quedan 7 minutos de lectura)

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