The inaugural PHP South Coast conference, in Portsmouth, was excellent - truly excellent. Here’s my review of the talks, the networking, the people, the games and everything in between.
Networking is something we should all build more actively, whether professionally or personally. It’s rewarding on so many levels. But if you’re self-conscious, how do you start?
Here we are in July 2015. How did the time pass so quickly? The excitement from the last few weeks is still with me, so you could say that I’m on a bit of a high of late. However, it’s not all been peaches and cream…
At long last, after numerous attempts submitting talk proposals to conferences around the world, I’ve been accepted to speak at php[world] in Washington D.C., this November.
Well, it’s been an interesting week this last one. I wouldn’t say it was a crazy one, but still interesting. The key standout for this week was that, I decided to start a podcast. That’s right, after so long, I decided to start a podcast.
I’m a bit late with this, as it was PHP’s 20th birthday a few days ago now. But this morning,
It’s been an interesting week, this week. I’m not sure whether you’d call it hardening up, or putting my money where my mouth is really. Regardless, it’s been a good one! Why, you may ask? Well it’s been great for three reasons…
Can VIM, the venerable UNIX editor, replace the modern day PHP IDE PhpStorm? The answer is no, it can’t.
HTML Tables, once used heavily for almost everything, have largely been relegated in the modern CSS/HTML5 world. Now they are only used for what they were originally designed for — rendering tabular data. So they’re still essential! But there’s a lot to them, if you want to use them properly. So there needs to be a way of rendering them easily and quickly. Today’s tutorial introduces a module which helps you do just that.
Can VIM really be a full-time editor? Is it genuinely possible to develop as productively with it as you would