django-blog-tutorial | Django Blog project based on Python3.5 and Django | Blog library

 by   jukanntenn CSS Version: Current License: No License

kandi X-RAY | django-blog-tutorial Summary

kandi X-RAY | django-blog-tutorial Summary

django-blog-tutorial is a CSS library typically used in Web Site, Blog applications. django-blog-tutorial has no bugs, it has no vulnerabilities and it has medium support. You can download it from GitHub.

Django Blog project based on Python3.5 and Django 1.10.

            kandi-support Support

              django-blog-tutorial has a medium active ecosystem.
              It has 2293 star(s) with 894 fork(s). There are 157 watchers for this library.
              It had no major release in the last 6 months.
              There are 4 open issues and 63 have been closed. On average issues are closed in 559 days. There are 2 open pull requests and 0 closed requests.
              It has a neutral sentiment in the developer community.
              The latest version of django-blog-tutorial is current.

            kandi-Quality Quality

              django-blog-tutorial has no bugs reported.

            kandi-Security Security

              django-blog-tutorial has no vulnerabilities reported, and its dependent libraries have no vulnerabilities reported.

            kandi-License License

              django-blog-tutorial does not have a standard license declared.
              Check the repository for any license declaration and review the terms closely.
              Without a license, all rights are reserved, and you cannot use the library in your applications.

            kandi-Reuse Reuse

              django-blog-tutorial releases are not available. You will need to build from source code and install.
              Installation instructions are not available. Examples and code snippets are available.

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            django-blog-tutorial Key Features

            No Key Features are available at this moment for django-blog-tutorial.

            django-blog-tutorial Examples and Code Snippets

            No Code Snippets are available at this moment for django-blog-tutorial.

            Community Discussions


            Error while loading rule 'prettier/prettier': context.getPhysicalFilename is not a function
            Asked 2022-Apr-04 at 13:24

            I am learning react js. I am a very beginner at this topic. But when I am doing setup to create a react environment I got an error. I have tried to solve the problem by Charles Stover blog in medium. But I got an error Command "up" not found.

            Here's my index.js file:



            Answered 2021-Sep-06 at 09:40

            I got two different solution.

            1. remove



            What is jsconfig.json
            Asked 2022-Mar-29 at 17:49

            If i search the same question on the internet, then i'll get only links to vscode website ans some blogs which implements it.

            I want to know that is jsconfig.json is specific to vscode or javascript/webpack?

            What will happen if we deploy the application on AWS / Heroku, etc. Do we have to make change?



            Answered 2021-Aug-06 at 04:10

            This is definitely specific to VSCode.

            The presence of jsconfig.json file in a directory indicates that the directory is the root of a JavaScript Project. The jsconfig.json file specifies the root files and the options for the features provided by the JavaScript language service.

            Check more details here:

            You don't need this file when deploy it on AWS/Heroku, basically, you can exclude this from your commit if you are using git repo, i.e., add jsconfig.json in your .gitignore, this will make your project IDE independent.



            The unauthenticated git protocol on port 9418 is no longer supported
            Asked 2022-Mar-27 at 13:23

            I have been using github actions for quite sometime but today my deployments started failing. Below is the error from github action logs



            Answered 2022-Mar-16 at 07:01

            First, this error message is indeed expected on Jan. 11th, 2022.
            See "Improving Git protocol security on GitHub".

            January 11, 2022 Final brownout.

            This is the full brownout period where we’ll temporarily stop accepting the deprecated key and signature types, ciphers, and MACs, and the unencrypted Git protocol.
            This will help clients discover any lingering use of older keys or old URLs.

            Second, check your package.json dependencies for any git:// URL, as in this example, fixed in this PR.

            As noted by Jörg W Mittag:

            There was a 4-month warning.
            The entire Internet has been moving away from unauthenticated, unencrypted protocols for a decade, it's not like this is a huge surprise.

            Personally, I consider it less an "issue" and more "detecting unmaintained dependencies".

            Plus, this is still only the brownout period, so the protocol will only be disabled for a short period of time, allowing developers to discover the problem.

            The permanent shutdown is not until March 15th.

            For GitHub Actions:

            As in actions/checkout issue 14, you can add as a first step:



            npm notice Beginning October 4, 2021, all connections to the npm registry - including for package installation - must use TLS 1.2 or higher
            Asked 2022-Mar-22 at 09:17

            I am getting this warning from github on my npm project build process... I tried searching on the internet and also read the blog link posted by github - but I could not find the solution to it anywhere. Am I missing something ?

            Warning seen

            npm notice Beginning October 4, 2021, all connections to the npm registry - including for package installation - must use TLS 1.2 or higher. You are currently using plaintext http to connect. Please visit the GitHub blog for more information:



            Answered 2021-Sep-10 at 15:18

            Besides updating your version of node to an active or current LTS you want to ensure your NPM registry is set to an HTTPS endpoint:



            Efficient overflow-immune arithmetic mean in C/C++
            Asked 2022-Mar-10 at 14:02

            The arithmetic mean of two unsigned integers is defined as:



            Answered 2022-Mar-08 at 10:54

            The following method avoids overflow and should result in fairly efficient assembly (example) without depending on non-standard features:



            Error: Must use import to load ES Module: D:\node_modules\react-markdown\index.js require() of ES modules is not supported
            Asked 2022-Feb-13 at 06:31

            Currently I'm using "react": "17.0.2" and I have installed "react-markdown": "^7.0.1" via npm i react-markdown I'm using this package to display my rich text that I'm fetching from my Strapi CMS. I have used the following code to display the content:



            Answered 2021-Sep-01 at 10:23

            Node is currently treating your .js file as CommonJS. You need to tell Node to treat it as an ES module.

            Try adding "type": "module" in your package.json file.

            You can place it anywhere at the top level. E.g.:



            Android Studio [BumbleBee 2021.1.1] Emulator Timeout on Mac M1
            Asked 2022-Feb-02 at 09:11

            I have Android Studio BumbleBee 2021.1.1 downloaded, running on a MacBook Pro M1. When downloading Android Studio, I chose the Apple Chip option (opposed to Intel)

            I've created a Virtual Device - Android 12.0 arm64-v8a Pixel 4.

            When I attempt to run the emulator it gets stuck here

            Then, it times out:

            I have searched SO and other blogs and can only find outdated material based on a time in 2020/2021 when Android did not support ARM64. However, it's my understanding that this has now changed so is no longer needed.

            What is the correct way to run the Android Emulator on a Mac with an M1 Chip?



            Answered 2022-Jan-28 at 19:17

            I have found the issue so marking this as solved, however, if anyone knows why this solves the problem, please share!

            I found an issue opened on Google's anroid-emulator-m1-preview repo with this answer

            Turns out, I just needed to uncheck 'Launch in a tool window' but again, not sure why that fixed the issue.



            Log4j vulnerability - Is Log4j 1.2.17 vulnerable (was unable to find any JNDI code in source)?
            Asked 2022-Feb-01 at 15:47

            With regard to the Log4j JNDI remote code execution vulnerability that has been identified CVE-2021-44228 - (also see references) - I wondered if Log4j-v1.2 is also impacted, but the closest I got from source code review is the JMS-Appender.

            The question is, while the posts on the Internet indicate that Log4j 1.2 is also vulnerable, I am not able to find the relevant source code for it.

            Am I missing something that others have identified?

            Log4j 1.2 appears to have a vulnerability in the socket-server class, but my understanding is that it needs to be enabled in the first place for it to be applicable and hence is not a passive threat unlike the JNDI-lookup vulnerability which the one identified appears to be.

            Is my understanding - that Log4j v1.2 - is not vulnerable to the jndi-remote-code execution bug correct?


            This blog post from Cloudflare also indicates the same point as from AKX....that it was introduced from Log4j 2!

            Update #1 - A fork of the (now-retired) apache-log4j-1.2.x with patch fixes for few vulnerabilities identified in the older library is now available (from the original log4j author). The site is As of 21-Jan-2022 version has been released. Vulnerabilities addressed to date include those pertaining to JMSAppender, SocketServer and Chainsaw vulnerabilities. Note that I am simply relaying this information. Have not verified the fixes from my end. Please refer the link for additional details.



            Answered 2022-Jan-01 at 18:43

            The JNDI feature was added into Log4j 2.0-beta9.

            Log4j 1.x thus does not have the vulnerable code.



            Converting Numbers from Base 10 to Base 60
            Asked 2022-Jan-31 at 05:15

            Recently, I was reading about the Ancient Babylonian Civilization that used a number system with base 60 instead of base 10. Even with this number system at base 60, they were still able to approximate the square root of 2 — and that too, thousands of years ago!

            I was curious about this, and wanted to see how numbers from our decimal system (base 10) can be converted into the sexagesimal system (base 60). Using the R programming language, I found this link in which an answer is provided on converting numbers from some base to a different base.

            However, it seems here that the base can only be between 2 and 36 (I want base 60):



            Answered 2022-Jan-30 at 20:41

            The code as given almost works. The limitation to bases < 36 is only there because the original author wanted to express the values with the symbols [0-9A-Z]. Removing that limitation and extending the algorithm to allow extra digits 'after the decimal point' (or 'after the sexagesimal point' in the case of base 60 :-) ) we get something that almost works (function definition below):



            What's the mathematical reason behind Python choosing to round integer division toward negative infinity?
            Asked 2022-Jan-30 at 01:29

            I know Python // rounds towards negative infinity and in C++ / is truncating, rounding towards 0.

            And here's what I know so far:



            Answered 2022-Jan-18 at 21:46

            Although I can't provide a formal definition of why/how the rounding modes were chosen as they were, the citation about compatibility with the % operator, which you have included, does make sense when you consider that % is not quite the same thing in C++ and Python.

            In C++, it is the remainder operator, whereas, in Python, it is the modulus operator – and, when the two operands have different signs, these aren't necessarily the same thing. There are some fine explanations of the difference between these operators in the answers to: What's the difference between “mod” and “remainder”?

            Now, considering this difference, the rounding (truncation) modes for integer division have to be as they are in the two languages, to ensure that the relationship you quoted, (m/n)*n + m%n == m, remains valid.

            Here are two short programs that demonstrate this in action (please forgive my somewhat naïve Python code – I'm a beginner in that language):



            Community Discussions, Code Snippets contain sources that include Stack Exchange Network


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