Images are a large part of how the web is made. It creates beautiful and interesting things that makes our experiences dynamic. But too much of that, especially when not optimized, can create bad experiences, with slow loading pages. That’s where Next.js and Cloudinary step in to provide powerful optimizations and rich dynamic images.
What is a Twitch chat bot? If you’ve spent some time watching some Twitch streams, you may have noticed users posting with the word “bot” in their name or some sort of automated system that could be used for anything from ads to custom commands. That chat bot is essentially a server that’s hosted somewhere...
Building dynamic web apps that can be statically hosted, commonly known as the Jamstack, is a powerful way to help provide a fast and reliable experience to your website visitors. There are a lot of options for how you can do this, such as AWS S3, Azure Static Web Apps, Netlify, and Vercel, but there’s a new kid on the block, coming from a dominant force on the web: Cloudflare Pages.
GitHub Actions are a powerful tool to automate all kinds of tasks in your workflow. While there are a ton of options available on the Marketplace, those existing Actions might not fit your use case or infrastructure. How can we write our own GitHub Action to automate our project’s tasks?
A critical component of any development project is the tests that make sure that project is always doing exactly what it’s supposed to be doing. There are a ton of testing tools available to us, but not all of them test what someone actually experiences. How can we use Applitools to visually test our project and make sure it’s actually working right?
Next.js has been steadily growing as a must-have tool for developers creating React apps. Part of what makes it great is its data fetching APIs to request data for each page. But how can we use that API to make GraphQL queries for our app?
Automation is a powerful tool. It both saves us time and can help reduce human error. But automation can be tough and can sometimes prove to be costly. How can Github Actions help harden our code and give us more time to work on features instead of bugs?