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SkillsCast

Git Hook[ed]” on Images & Up Your Documentation Game

16th May 2019 in New York at Convene - 237 Park Avenue

There are 32 other SkillsCasts available from FullStack NYC 2019 - The Conference on JavaScript, Node & Internet of Things

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Can you remember the difference between two hex color values? Veronica can't either! Entering visual representations of recently-changed elements into version control makes review of past changes easier & speeds acclimation to a new web project, especially for visual learners. Surprisingly, methods for including images in your version control aren’t standardized and are rarely used outside of large companies, and the rest of us are left checking out every major commit and viewing changes locally! Join Veronica for a review of methods currently in use and discuss the benefits and drawbacks of each. You will learn from a survey of tools used by both designers and web developers, what methods are most appropriate for individual projects, & how these methods differ from those used at some of the largest companies (Google, eBay, etc.). Finding a method to track changes in your visual elements will save your future contributors (and future self!) the pain of having to distinguish #2dc651 (lime green) from #34a34e (darker(!) lime green) and ultimately make your commit histories cleaner and your repos easier to navigate in ways you have never imagined!

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Git Hook[ed]” on Images & Up Your Documentation Game

Veronica Hanus

Before Veronica was a programmer, she was a researcher (she helped pick the Mars Curiosity Rover’s landing site!) with an eye for process improvement. As she’s taught herself web development, she’s brought her research approach from her time at NASA-JPL & MIT into whatever she was learning. She loves exploring the web and teaching, and recently co-taught a PyCon tutorial on using web-scraping and machine learning to predict Oscar winners. When she isn’t learning how the web can be better for developers, she enjoys blogging, nerding out about documentation, and snuggling as many cats as possible.

SkillsCast

Please log in to watch this conference skillscast.

Https s3.amazonaws.com prod.tracker2 resource 41088130 skillsmatter conference skillscast o9nohu

Can you remember the difference between two hex color values? Veronica can't either! Entering visual representations of recently-changed elements into version control makes review of past changes easier & speeds acclimation to a new web project, especially for visual learners. Surprisingly, methods for including images in your version control aren’t standardized and are rarely used outside of large companies, and the rest of us are left checking out every major commit and viewing changes locally! Join Veronica for a review of methods currently in use and discuss the benefits and drawbacks of each. You will learn from a survey of tools used by both designers and web developers, what methods are most appropriate for individual projects, & how these methods differ from those used at some of the largest companies (Google, eBay, etc.). Finding a method to track changes in your visual elements will save your future contributors (and future self!) the pain of having to distinguish #2dc651 (lime green) from #34a34e (darker(!) lime green) and ultimately make your commit histories cleaner and your repos easier to navigate in ways you have never imagined!

YOU MAY ALSO LIKE:

Thanks to our sponsors

About the Speaker

Git Hook[ed]” on Images & Up Your Documentation Game

Veronica Hanus

Before Veronica was a programmer, she was a researcher (she helped pick the Mars Curiosity Rover’s landing site!) with an eye for process improvement. As she’s taught herself web development, she’s brought her research approach from her time at NASA-JPL & MIT into whatever she was learning. She loves exploring the web and teaching, and recently co-taught a PyCon tutorial on using web-scraping and machine learning to predict Oscar winners. When she isn’t learning how the web can be better for developers, she enjoys blogging, nerding out about documentation, and snuggling as many cats as possible.