Amazon has published an Amazon Web Services SDK for Go programming language. Currently it’s experimental, so expect bugs, but you can already use it to manage your AWS stuff.
React Native — write native apps with React.js
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Tiny Scheme interpreters
There are numerous small Lisp/Scheme implementations, and probably most of them are unfinished or unmaintained. I found serious, production-ready tiny Scheme interpreters for you to embed in your C or C++ programs.
Hint.css — pure CSS tooltips
While browsers have built-in support for tooltips, which can be added by setting the
cli.go — better command-line applications in Go
Go ships with
flag standard library package, which covers a lot of what’s needed to write command-line interfaces, however if you need more power and better structure for your console apps, try codegangsta’s package cli.go.
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3 Minimalistic Bootstrap Alternatives
Bootstrap is the most popular HTML/CSS framework, and there are many good reasons why lots of developers use it to make websites. There are also many developers who complain about “bootstrapy” look of websites built on it. This is understandable, but as someone said, your users don’t care that your site is “bootstrapy”.
I’ve built a few Bootstrap-based websites, and for me, “bootstapy” look is not that important. What’s really important, though, is that when using Bootstrap, I think in its terms and usually select components from the available set, even though they may be a completely wrong solution to the problem. When you don’t have this popup or that dropdown button available, you won’t slap them everywhere, and think of a better UI. Thus, to clear the clouded mind, it’s a good idea to try other frameworks from time to time. This time I’ll cover minimalistic CSS frameworks, which are good Bootstrap alternatives when you don’t want to use all the features provided by it.
gogit — read Git repositories from Go
If you need to read Git repositories from Go, instead of calling
git command-line tool, consider using gogit.
5 React.js + Flux tools
goquery: jQuery-style HTML manipulation in Go
Writing HTML document handling code with parsers is pretty hard. Even plain DOM tree walking can make your code look like spaghetti. That is why libraries like jQuery are popular: they make it easy to do queries and all sorts of other manipulations with HTML documents.
goquery is like jQuery, but in Go.
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