So its come to that point in your life where a project is using LDAP. In my case, it was a php Laravel app.
The environment: Mac OSX 10.8.5 with MAMP and openldap. The error? Can’t bind to server.
Use something like Apache Directory Studio with the same settings as your app is configured to use. If it works, your issue lies in self-signed certificates and connecting over secure
On OSX, edit your
/etc/openldap/ldap.conf and change
Your hazing is now complete.
Ever since Arduino came about and serially addressable RGB LED’s showed up I’ve loved messing around with them. Adafruit came out with these rings that you can string together conveniently to fit in a pair of welders or similar goggles. Pichurs
Burning Man is an awesome time to relax, think, and invent things. This year there was a steam punk camp and I decided to use some goggles we had and my NeoPixel rings (originally for a clock pendant idea) some pink duct tape and have at it!
I want every project to be a new challenge, so this time I decided to take all of the MVC patterns of the web development world and try them on some LED’s. So each pattern is a model that updates its data, and a view renders all of them to the led strip. The plus of this is it would be easy to render to different LED strips using different libraries under the hood. Grab the CODE
The default behavior of Parsley.js is to create a div with a list beneath each item with a validation error. This is fine except for a series of check boxes or radio boxes that are each padded by divs.
Here is a slight modification of the stock Parsley error wrapper to search up the dom until it finds a parent which has an error div.
To avoid ‘l33t hax0rs’, and generally keep your app purdy like its nice to know when you’ve got a vulnerability.
It’s also super nice when fixes are back ported, so that you can apply fixes without bumping major/minor version numbers.
I had to do so with Rails 3.1.x and all the application specific gems.
Since all my apps are on github, I used gemnasium.com which shows all out of date, and at risk gems in your Gemfile, and which versions contain fixes so you can estimate how much time needs to be spent updating.
Go do it. It’s easy
Color schemes for graphs out of excel can be pretty bland, and there are ways to get aesthetically pleasing color sets with predefined palettes like Tango or COLOURlovers which is a huge repository of color schemes.
However these, or just using linear interpolation between two colors or a color and white don’t do your data justice.
The gist is, colorspace doesn’t match your eyeballs, and equidistance colors in HSL don’t have the same lightness intensity. As best explained in this post over at vis4.
You can jump right in to some color palettes (which are also GIS friendly) at Color Brewer
Here are some more graph libraries worth investigating:
And a bunch of random tools here
And this guy does beautiful things in flash
Also. What you really came looking for: