Griffin.Yo is a SPA library written in typescript. My goal is to create a simple library which is easy to get started with, but powerful enough to support building complex web applications. This post will show you how you can work with views in Griffin.Yo.
I’ve pushed a new release that includes a form reader. With a few lines of code you can get a complete JSON object, including hierarchy from a HTML form.
All SPA libraries that I’ve tried have long tutorials to show you have to use and configure them. It’s not unusual that they allow you to structure your application just as you like, which might be great for powerful users, but make it more confusing for newcomers. Here is an introduction to my own library which should be reasonable easy to get started with.
Griffin Editor is a markdown editor with support for keyboard shortcuts, syntax highlighting, theming, preview etc.
I’ve just pushed a new CqsHttpListener and CqsHttpClient to Griffin.Framework. With it you can host a small HTTP server within your application to be able to receive Command/query objects from your client applications.
I’m working on a messaging system in .NET. It’s purpose is to allow you to use reliable (and transactional) messaging inside your application without the need of an external server. This post is about the persistence layer (i.e. file storage). It can handle somewhere between 100 000 and 300 000 messages per second depending on the configuration.
Do you want to generate a homepage from Markdown files? Like the wiki pages at github, but in your own web site?
I’ve created a small example project that uses the data mapper in Griffin.Framework to work with SQLite.
Are you using log4net in an existing application and feel that you got no control over your errors? We’ve now created a seamless log4net integration. That means that we will automatically report all exceptions that you are logging.