These selected blog posts are intended to help other developers in their efforts wherever possible.
Reactivity is awesome, but a bit of shoehorning is sometimes required to make everything work as intended.
With a little bit of programming, canvas text can be rendered with multiple fonts.
Meteor, like many other software systems, may be abandoning its roots.
While creating a 3D closet design system, I needed a way to move groups of objects together that felt natural to users.
Data migration is for databases. Data versioning is for everything else.
Is Design Thinking hype or salvation for product developers?
The Package API is where your Meteor slots into other people's code.
Passwords are not required if you're invited to this party
Publication and subscriptions can be simplified by sharing code between the client and server.
Good matching requires using several different.
Making a form change reactively is easy once you have the right model.
The Injective provides reactive behavior without involving the server side.
Drones are hot, but rectilinear flying is too unnatural.
Sometimes, I just want to add my own stuff, thank you.
You shouldn't always get what you ask for.
Testing combined with easy logging reduces work considerably.
Programming life is suffering.
When logging is easy, it's more apt to be used.
Writing code is all about pushing details down out of sight.
How to get a document into a browser from a non-web application.
Just testing public methods can be a ruinous path.
Taking care of things when you expect that they might be missing.
I love making beautiful, invisible infrastructure.
Never be satisfied. Never.
Ruby can be used as a DSL for making Ruby nicer.
Creating structures that use information that isn't yet available.
Building a rake-based Rubygems assembly line facility.
The development of an approximately_equals method.
When is a duck not a duck even though it quacks?
...because I really need to know what the heck is going on!
Building a facility to cleanly add context in to Rails sessions.
If you're writing the same code twice, you're doing it wet.
The development of some Ruby Infrastructure to do some 3D structural analysis starts with a point in 3-space.
A journey into learning Ruby by porting my long-lived Duration and Stopwatch Java classes from my personal tool chest. Ruby has made programming fun again!