In my last post, I showed you how to configure, develop, and generate a WASM file via GoLang. In this post, I will show you the best practices and how to use these strategies in a real modern web project.
If you already generate a web assembly binary file using Go, you’ve probably noticed how big the file size is. As we load this binary file on a web page, it will affect the load of other assets on the page. It can affect Time to Interactive (TTI) as well. TTI measures how long it takes a page to become fully interactive. …
Today web and mobile applications are the primary vehicles for providing software solutions to users around the world. Applications that we had only in desktop apps today are available for browsers like graphics, photo and video editors; music and video players; and so on.
The goal of linear programming is to minimize a cost function that has some number of variables (x₁, x₂, x₃) all the way up to x𝑛. Those variables are involved in things that I want to know the values to, and they might be multiplied by a coefficient and then added together.
With linear programming, we are just dealing with linear equations, so we’re not going to square or cube anything.
Also, we’ll have some linear constraints:
With the following bound for each…
When you have a Next.js application you probably use Styled JSX to write the style of your components. It is because Next.js includes Styled JSX by default in your project. If this is your case or you’re just using Styled JSX by yourself and you want to implement a Dark/Light mode switch on your website this article is for you.
The first step is to choose the right colors for your dark and light themes. Defining the colors that will fit between these two themes can become a challenge. It is because you have to take care of design principles like card depth, background color, font color, usability, and accessibility (a11y). Here is a good video that shows some best practices that you (or your designer) can follow in order to create a successful color decision. …
The Simulated Annealing algorithm is commonly used when we’re stuck trying to optimize solutions that generate local minimum or local maximum solutions, for example, the Hill-Climbing algorithm. So we use the Simulated Annealing algorithm to have a better solution to find the global maximum or global minimum.
It’s called Simulated Annealing because it’s modeling after a real physical process of annealing something like a metal. When you heat a particular metal, there’s a lot of energy there, and you can move things around quite systematically. But over time, as the system cools down, it eventually settles into a final position.
We’re going to simulate that process of some high-temperature systems, where things can move around quite frequently but, over time, decreasing that temperature until we eventually settle at an ultimate solution. …
One of the main purposes of Web Components is to provide encapsulation — being able keeping the markup structure and style hidden and separate from other code on the page so that different parts do not clash; this way the code can be kept nice and clean.
Shadow DOM gives us scoped style encapsulation and a means to let in as much (or as little) of the outside world as we choose.
But what if I want to make my component customizable for some style properties?
This article covers the basics of using CSS Custom Properties to penetrate the Shadow DOM and let your web component be customizable. …
In my last post, I showed you how to create, test, and build a monorepo repository. In this article, I will show you how to automate the publishing of your monorepo to NPM using GitHub Actions.
GitHub Actions allow for automating workflows based on repository events such as push, issue creation, or the creation of a new release.
Workflows are composed of jobs, which run concurrently by default. Each job should represent a separate part of your workflow described using steps.
For the propose of this article, we will have one job that will describe what steps must be followed to publish our package. …
We’ll see how to configure your project to have this support and how to use the JSDoc to add type to your code.
First, we have to install the TypeScript. The TypeScript will check the types on our code based on the JSDoc. In this example, I will use the microbundle bundler to minify our code and produce ESM, CJS, UMD bundles.
$ npm init -y
$ npm i -D typescript microbundle
We have to configure the TypeScript to allow
.js files and to check them. For that, create the file
tsconfig.json with the props
"allowJs": true and
"checkJs": true. With the declaration property, it will generate
What if we could avoid loading these APIs on the page first load? This would help the page content load quicker, reduce overall network data usage, and lower-end devices, reduce memory usage. …
In this article, I’ll show how monorepo can help you to achieve those principles.
In a nutshell, monorepo is a strategy where you will have all the application’s code in the same repository.
There are some cases that a monorepo fits well. For example, when you have an application with a mobile app, backend, frontend, and so on. …