Sometimes need arises in order to check if some data has been tampered or not by chance or because a bilious user. Imagine downloading a file from the internet where the owner of the file
Today I’ve been using cURL for testing an endpoint I’m developing with Django. The answer of the endpoint is in json format, so sometimes it is hard to read its output. Luckily Python has a module (json.tools) which can help us in that situation.
When developing a Django application you will eventually find useful to have some command-line admin commands. There are zillions of reasons you may need them. From generating reports to clear cache data from your app.
Word of warning! This is a long post, so better if you have a cup of coffee/tea/whatever-you-like before start reading 🙂 In this post I’m going to show you what is the layout I feel most comfortable with when working with Django projects.
When working with a Python project it is important to keep track on the third-party libraries used and what versions
Currently both Ubuntu and CentOS come with some Python 2.7.x flavor of Python. If we want to work with Python 3 we have to install it by ourselves. So let’s start!
As the first post in my blog (well, second one really) I want to show you why I find that couple of tools so important to me. So, what are virtualenv and pip?
- Get a bundle of Unix ebooks and support charity! https://t.co/PDrLWUQewl via @humblebooks 1 year ago
- Get a bundle of Unix ebooks and support charity! https://t.co/grvNJV9X7v via @humblebooks 1 year ago
- New post: Have you ever needed to check #ssh public-keys fingerprints? Check this out! https://t.co/bsLWRSEyFE 1 year ago