Modulecounts came to my attention, and I thought the idea was pretty neat.
I wanted to be able to send SMS messages with Dart, and because it doesn’t actually support it natively (not that I would expect it to anyway), I decided to write a library that allows me to do just that.
This is a very simple example of how to create files with Dart. I am working on another example that involves file manipulation, but thought I’d quickly post this one here as to have it out of the way.
In this post I will show you how to retrieve GitHub gists with Dart Language
Varnish is wicked! It works on your webserver as a reverse proxy to cache HTTP requests. According to their website:
In this article, I will demonstrate how easy it is to create a simple TCP HTTP server with Dart.
After my last example showing you how to create a matrix effect with Dart, I thought it would be cool, to follow up with another example that used the same concepts, but went into slightly more details.
After my last post on Dart, I decided that I wanted to write something a bit more complex using the language. I had a lot of good feedback on it, but still felt I should try to push the language as much as I could, and see if it was a really enjoyable language to write code in.
A few weeks ago, I went to a Google sponsored event called Dart Flight School. The aim is to promote the language by doing a road trip and presenting use-cases and samples. The presentations were brief, and mainly focused on discussing the language’s functionalities, and its seamless integration with AngularJS (also maintained by Google)