Say goodbye to tedious, time-consuming processes by using GitHub Actions! In this post, you’ll discover the valuable lessons learned while replacing a GitHub app with workflows. You will find the transition process explained in detail with tips and tricks to improve efficiency and streamline your workflow. Learn from the real-world experience shared in this post, and take advantage of the power of GitHub Actions to simplify your development process and save valuable time.
When working with long-running commands on remote servers, tools like screen can make your life easier. By starting a screen session, you can execute multiple commands without worrying about disconnections. List and reattach to active sessions, redirect output to a file, or use time to profile the execution time.
Do you know the differences between tags, versions, changelogs, releases, and deployments? In this post, I explain each term and how they relate to each other, providing valuable insights that will help you streamline your workflow. From knowing the difference between a version and a release to understanding how deployments (may) work, this is a must-read for anyone looking to improve their development process.
Working on client projects, I’ve encountered various friction points. Whether it’s a difference in processes between projects or an odd one that deviates from the norm, it’s important to streamline and standardize your project workflows. By assessing and documenting potential friction points such as local development, dependencies, scripts, config files, and more, you can improve efficiency and share useful resources with your team.
When including a reference to some line(s) of code in a GitHub repository, please do this by using the canonical form of the URL. You can do this by pressing y when browsing a single file on GitHub. This will replace the “pretty” URL with a version that includes the exact commit of the file […]
This is a (somewhat unusual?) summary of how I debugged and resolved a bottleneck in a migration. Enjoy! 🙂 Background Some client project required migrating existing content from various internal sources into WordPress. This included both posts and terms, as well as a bit of metadata. Most of the existing data was provided as a […]
I just set up the See in REST API repository on GitHub, a simple WordPress plugin that adds a new node to the WordPress admin bar, which links to the REST API representation of the current resource. This works both in the WordPress admin and on the front end (if you are logged in and […]
In this post, I would like to give a quick summary of the PHIVE tool, what it allows to do, and invite you all to trial and discuss this. Maybe it will be useful for you to adopt. Manage Local PHP Tooling The idea behind PHIVE is to provide an optimized and streamlined way for […]