This list is not a recommendation, just a starting point for your research. The set contains just three items, a Respirator with filter, gloves, and safety goggles. I use them, so I thought it might be helpful for you as a starting point. Do your research based on your use cases.
Tagged: Linked List
I wanted a complete toolset when I moved out of my parent’s home. Until then, I used my father’s set. He had them collected for a long time. I borrowed some from him, but I also built my toolbox. I will probably write a post on other tools. But here is the first one, and it is about power tools.
One of the valuable features of Google maps app is GPS logging. It keeps track of where you have been so you can take action if required later. I wanted an open-source, self-hosted version of that.
From a browser, I moved to contributing using GPS Logger or OSMAnd. That made my workflow a lot easier, but these apps are not for editing maps but for regular map use. They are okay if you are not mapping frequently or in mass. So editing flow in these apps is not seamless. Hence I continued to explore other options.
To test SMTP integration, you can either send emails using the production SMTP or you can run a test SMTP server just for testing. But its not easy for every developer in your team to do that or make it part of your CI/CD. This is where Fake or Mock SMTP servers play a role. They can run on a developers machine and expose an SMTP endpoint to connect and send test emails. They usually have web access to view the test emails to check formatting etc, manually. Some of them also expose a web API to retrieve the content for CI/CD integration. Here are some of my favorite mock SMTP servers.
I love SQL. There is nothing like playing with the data once you know it. I give it all the respect a programming language deserves. I store it in files as .sql files, add them git, use configuration to set schema name, etc. I use quite a few tools to deal with SQL (and databases). Here are my most used.