Proudly providing updates on nearly useful information for over a decade. The Braindonor Network incubates technology ideas, recipes, mathematical formulas, and failed plans to take over the world. Sit back and enjoy watching us try to take over the world one night at a time.
The BrainDonor Network has a new home in the cloud! I have moved everything from Slicehost to Amazon Web Services. With Rackspace finally pushing through the migration of server images from Slicehost to the Rackspace Cloud, I knew I had the perfect opportunity to switch. Having deployed several client sites to AWS, I also knew I had the comfort level to get everything migrated and set up—so that I could start ignoring it once again.
When I first got started with MongoDB in my ASP.NET development I wasn’t able to find as much information as I hoped to on how to get started with MongoDB. All of the core documentation focuses on interacting with the driver and doesn’t give a high-level overview of how to use the driver in an actual project. After getting several projects up and running on MongoDB, I wanted to take a break and provide this much needed guide.
In Part One, I discussed managing the scope of
$(document).ready(). Next comes the challenge of organizing the contents of
$(document).ready() to balance efficiency and maintainability. My team accomplishes this by taking advantage of the Array behaviors of jQuery to structure our code so that function dictates form. Put into practice, these behaviors will structurally organizing the code without imposing rules and processes—because we all know just how effective rules and processes are.
Welcome to the new and improved Braindonor Network. As you can see, I have completely updated the WordPress theme of this site. There are still some rough edges—but I liked the new theme so much that I was not willing to wait until everything was completely polished. The new theme is a combination of the barebones Sandbox theme and Twitter’s Bootstrap.
Leave it to O’Rielly to give a great summary of NoSQL—and express what I have been telling other developers. NoSQL is not a technology. It’s a different way of looking at large data sets and data-driven applications. I have been busy adding NoSQL to my developer’s utility belt lately by introducing MongoDB into the projects that I am building. I have already referenced my BrainDonor.Mongo project in some of my other posts. I like to think of it as my formal announcement that I am a card-carrying member of the NoSQL movement. For me, the movement is about not putting all my data eggs in one basket. When it comes to development languages and platforms, I am a true polyglot programmer—and I must extend that further into data.