algernon | Small self-contained pure

 by   xyproto Go Version: v1.15.1 License: BSD-3-Clause

kandi X-RAY | algernon Summary

kandi X-RAY | algernon Summary

algernon is a Go library typically used in Programming Style applications. algernon has no bugs, it has no vulnerabilities, it has a Permissive License and it has medium support. You can download it from GitHub.

Web server with built-in support for QUIC, HTTP/2, Lua, Markdown, Pongo2, HyperApp, Amber, Sass(SCSS), GCSS, JSX, BoltDB (built-in, stores the database in a file, like SQLite), Redis, PostgreSQL, MariaDB/MySQL, rate limiting, graceful shutdown, plugins, users and permissions. All in one small self-contained executable.

            kandi-support Support

              algernon has a medium active ecosystem.
              It has 2243 star(s) with 119 fork(s). There are 56 watchers for this library.
              It had no major release in the last 12 months.
              There are 21 open issues and 68 have been closed. On average issues are closed in 117 days. There are no pull requests.
              It has a neutral sentiment in the developer community.
              The latest version of algernon is v1.15.1

            kandi-Quality Quality

              algernon has 0 bugs and 0 code smells.

            kandi-Security Security

              algernon has no vulnerabilities reported, and its dependent libraries have no vulnerabilities reported.
              algernon code analysis shows 0 unresolved vulnerabilities.
              There are 0 security hotspots that need review.

            kandi-License License

              algernon is licensed under the BSD-3-Clause License. This license is Permissive.
              Permissive licenses have the least restrictions, and you can use them in most projects.

            kandi-Reuse Reuse

              algernon releases are available to install and integrate.
              Installation instructions, examples and code snippets are available.

            Top functions reviewed by kandi - BETA

            kandi's functional review helps you automatically verify the functionalities of the libraries and avoid rework.
            Currently covering the most popular Java, JavaScript and Python libraries. See a Sample of algernon
            Get all kandi verified functions for this library.

            algernon Key Features

            No Key Features are available at this moment for algernon.

            algernon Examples and Code Snippets

            No Code Snippets are available at this moment for algernon.

            Community Discussions


            Python requests for Google Book API. How to create url?
            Asked 2021-Aug-07 at 16:59

            I'm using this API to search through books. I need to create a request with given parameters. When I use requests library and params argument it creates bad URL which gives me wrong response. Let's look at the examples:



            Answered 2021-Aug-07 at 16:59

            You need to create a parameter to send the url, the way you are doing it now is not what you wanted.

            In this code you are saying that you need to send 3 query parameters, but that is not what you wanted. You actually want to send 1 parameter with a value.



            How to compare multiple columns the aggregate the values tied to those columns in Google Sheets
            Asked 2021-Mar-16 at 18:12

            I have a sheet of projects which uses import range to collect hours per user per project. What I'd like to have is a way of totalling these projects hours so I know how many hours each user has given me across all the projects. Not all projects have the same number of users, and not all users are in every project.

            The number of projects will always keep growing so the formula needs to be reactive if possible

            I have made a sample test sheet here

            Master List Of Users Total Hours User Hours User Hours Fred 5 Fred 3 Harry 5 Bob 12 Bob 7 Fred 2 Cuthbert 0 Reginald 4 Algernon 4 Cedric 0 Bob 5 Algernon 4 Reginald 6 Rupert 0 Reginald 10 Harry 5

            I have tried using query but I get confused when trying to collate multiple columns of data. There is probably an extremely simple way of doing this that I'm just not seeing.

            Thanks in advance.

            Edit 1 - I was also using =FILTER({I4:I;L4:L;O4:O;R4:R;U4:U;X4:X;AA4:AA;AD4:AD;AG4:AG;AJ4:AJ;AM4:AM;AP4:AP;AS4:AS;AV4:AV;AY4:AY;BB4:BB;BE4:BE;BH4:BH;BK4:BK;BN4:BN;BQ4:BQ;BT4:BT;BW4:BW;BZ4:BZ;CC4:CC;CF4:CF;CI4:CI;CL4:CL;CO4:CO;CR4:CR;CU4:CU;CX4:CX;DA4:DA}, LEN({I4:I;L4:L;O4:O;R4:R;U4:U;X4:X;AA4:AA;AD4:AD;AG4:AG;AJ4:AJ;AM4:AM;AP4:AP;AS4:AS;AV4:AV;AY4:AY;BB4:BB;BE4:BE;BH4:BH;BK4:BK;BN4:BN;BQ4:BQ;BT4:BT;BW4:BW;BZ4:BZ;CC4:CC;CF4:CF;CI4:CI;CL4:CL;CO4:CO;CR4:CR;CU4:CU;CX4:CX;DA4:DA})) for one of the columns to collate users and =FILTER({I4:I;L4:L;O4:O;R4:R;U4:U;X4:X;AA4:AA;AD4:AD;AG4:AG;AJ4:AJ;AM4:AM;AP4:AP;AS4:AS;AV4:AV;AY4:AY;BB4:BB;BE4:BE;BH4:BH;BK4:BK;BN4:BN;BQ4:BQ;BT4:BT;BW4:BW;BZ4:BZ;CC4:CC;CF4:CF;CI4:CI;CL4:CL;CO4:CO;CR4:CR;CU4:CU;CX4:CX;DA4:DA}, LEN({I4:I;L4:L;O4:O;R4:R;U4:U;X4:X;AA4:AA;AD4:AD;AG4:AG;AJ4:AJ;AM4:AM;AP4:AP;AS4:AS;AV4:AV;AY4:AY;BB4:BB;BE4:BE;BH4:BH;BK4:BK;BN4:BN;BQ4:BQ;BT4:BT;BW4:BW;BZ4:BZ;CC4:CC;CF4:CF;CI4:CI;CL4:CL;CO4:CO;CR4:CR;CU4:CU;CX4:CX;DA4:DA})) to collate hours.



            Answered 2021-Mar-16 at 17:19

            Given the structure of your current data, you can try the following:

            Total (sum of hours):



            Error parsing afsocket, inner-dest plugin disk-buffer not found...?
            Asked 2020-Jul-08 at 20:20

            I'm modifying syslog-ng.conf with the following changes.



            Answered 2020-Jul-08 at 20:20

            The disk-buffer() module is not available in such an old syslog-ng version. Please upgrade to at least v3.8.1. The current version (v3.28.1) contains quite a few bug fixes.


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


            No vulnerabilities reported

            Install algernon

            Requires Go 1.14 or later.
            This method is using the latest commit from the main branch:.
            brew install algernon
            Install Homebrew, if needed.
            Install algernon from AUR, using your favorite AUR helper.
            Set the GOPATH. For example: export GOPATH=~/go
            Add $GOPATH/bin to the path. For example: export PATH=$PATH:$GOPATH/bin
            This enables debug mode, uses the internal Bolt database, uses regular HTTP instead of HTTPS+HTTP/2 and enables caching for all files except: Pongo2, Amber, Lua, Sass, GCSS, Markdown and JSX. Then try creating an index.lua file with print("Hello, World!") and visit the served web page in a browser.
            algernon -e
            Chrome: go to chrome://flags/#enable-spdy4, enable, save and restart the browser.
            Firefox: go to about:config, set network.http.spdy.enabled.http2draft to true. You might need the nightly version of Firefox.
            You may need to change the firewall settings for port 3000, if you wish to use the default port for exploring the samples.
            For the auto-refresh feature to work, port 5553 must be available (or another host/port of your choosing, if configured otherwise).
            Run ./ to start serving the "welcome" sample.
            Visit http://localhost:3000/
            mkdir mypage
            cd mypage
            Create a file named index.lua, with the following contents: print("Hello, Algernon")
            Start algernon --httponly --autorefresh.
            Visit http://localhost:3000/.
            Edit index.lua and refresh the browser to see the new result.
            If there were errors, the page will automatically refresh when index.lua is changed.
            Markdown, Pongo2 and Amber pages will also refresh automatically, as long as -autorefresh is used.
            mkdir mypage
            cd mypage
            Create a file named index.lua, with the following contents: print("Hello, Algernon")
            Create a self-signed certificate, just for testing:
            openssl req -x509 -newkey rsa:4096 -keyout key.pem -out cert.pem -days 3000 -nodes
            Press return at all the prompts, but enter localhost at Common Name.
            For production, store the keys in a directory with as strict permissions as possible, then specify them with the --cert and --key flags.
            Start algernon.
            Visit https://localhost:3000/.
            If you have not imported the certificates into the browser, nor used certificates that are signed by trusted certificate authorities, perform the necessary clicks to confirm that you wish to visit this page.
            Edit index.lua and refresh the browser to see the result (or a Lua error message, if the script had a problem).


            For any new features, suggestions and bugs create an issue on GitHub. If you have any questions check and ask questions on community page Stack Overflow .
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