I use Jinja2 in a variety of ways. Sometimes to create SVGs and other times to create reports. Recently there was a requirement to create PDF reports as part of a service. Since the app already uses Python and Jinja2, we used that to generate PDF reports. Using data and Jinja2, we created...
In Digdag, workflows are typically defined in YAML files with a “.dig” extension. Developers usually write these workflows, which consist of tasks to be executed. However, tasks can also be added dynamically using the Digdag Python API or by downloading a “.dig” file from a remote HTTP server and incorporating it as a subtask. This approach is useful when a web service or app generates customized workflow files based on web app conditions, allowing the workflow logic to be managed externally. You can add webhooks to make it reactive.
How many subscribers does my blog have? It’s difficult to answer the question.
Or you are just a web geek and want to spend an hour on old but interesting technology.
I often try to use Docker with my Digdag workflows. That way, we can keep the dependencies clean and separate for each DAG. I have blogged about it in detail before. Now instead of Docker, I can use Podman, by just making one small change.
I wanted to write 100 posts in 2021, and I am nowhere close to that. I tried to look at the posts by year and see how I have performed over the years. Of course, I could have done that manually by looking at the year archive count or running a query on the database. But recently, I have started using Xidel, so why not use it? :)