Happened from 2015-04-12 to 2015-04-18

Your Django Story: Meet Victoria Martínez de la Cruz

By anna-oz on 2015-04-13

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

Victoria is a software engineer at Red Hat, former Outreachy/GSoC intern, OpenStack Zaqar and OpenStack Trove core developer, OPW/GSoC volunteer coordinator, FOSS passionate and tech in general enthusiast. She is eager to learn about new technologies, to contribute to different open-source projects and to get new people involved with open-source philosophy.

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Peewee, un ORM para Python

By Miguel Ángel García on 2015-04-16

orm, peewee, python

Estoy acostumbrándome a usar Django para casi todo, y su ORM para acceder a la base de datos. Es muy completo y permite evitar tener que escribir SQL a mano, añadiendo la posibilidad de cambiar de motor de base de datos sin que sea traumático.

Sin embargo, a veces necesito guardar cosas en disco desde programas de línea de órdenes, y no me parece bien depender de Django para algo así. En estos casos suelo usar Shelve, de la librería estándar, pero no es lo suficientemente versátil: no admite concurrencia.

En este post voy a explicar cómo utilizar Peewee como ORM.

Leer más… (quedan 1 minutos de lectura)

Original post

Better presentation of URLs in search results

By Google Webmaster Central (noreply@blogger.com) on 2015-04-16

Well-structured URLs offer users a quick hint about the page topic and how the page fits within the website. To help mobile searchers understand your website better when we show it in the mobile search results, today we’re updating the algorithms that display URLs in the search results to better reflect the names of websites, using the real-world name of the site instead of the domain name, and the URL structure of the sites in a breadcrumbs-like format.

Structured data site names and URLs
As part of this launch, we’re also introducing support for schema.org structured data for websites to signal to our algorithms:

Original post

Drive app installs through App Indexing

By Google Webmaster Central (noreply@blogger.com) on 2015-04-16

You’ve invested time and effort into making your app an awesome experience, and we want to help people find the great content you’ve created. App Indexing has already been helping people engage with your Android app after they’ve installed it — we now have 30 billion links within apps indexed. Starting this week, people searching on Google can also discover your app if they haven’t installed it yet. If you’ve implemented App Indexing, when indexed content from your app is relevant to a search done on Google on Android devices, people may start to see app install buttons for your app in search results. Tapping these buttons will take them to the Google Play store where they can install your app, then continue straight on to the right content within it.

App installs through app indexing

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