The other day I was toying with Rubber to deploy a Rails3 app to Amazon EC2. I host the project code in a private Github repository, accessible only with my own SSH key.
In order to checkout your code an any EC2 instance you can do one of two things:
Copy your private SSH key to the instance - This sounds easy enough, but has serious security implications. You do not want to be sending out your private SSH key, do you?
Just to put it out there: I’m available for iPhone development (preferably in the Netherlands).
If you’re interested in having an iPhone app developed, feel free to contact me to discuss your options.
I’m developing iPhone apps a an employee at Kabisa.
Disclaimer: If you are reading this, chances are there is a hardware problem with your Mac. In my case it was a faulty logic board, which had to be replaced.
Use this guide to get your Mac up and running again and create a full backup of you system as soon as possible. If the problem repeats itself, I recommend you take your Mac back to Apple for a check-up.
Today I was happily working on some Java code, when I decided to relocate to a sunny spot in the backyard. I closed my MacBook Pro, walked outside and opened my MBP again to continue work: a black screen!
The screen of my Mac stayed black, although it did not indicate to be in a sleeping state. WTF? I restarted the Mac, removed the battery, reset PRAM/NVRAM and the PMU, but nothing worked! ARGH! Then, I found a solution that worked.
As a web developer, you probably know all about browsers. They suck. Well, some more than others. But, if you develop apps for Windows users, you’ll have to test your app with Internet Explorer.
Now, as a good Rails developer, I’m using a Mac. I can test apps with FireFox, Safari and Opera without problems. But Internet Explorer is always a problem. I used Parallels for a while to run an instance of Windows XP to test with IE.