Panne was my childhood friend’s mom. I was in kindergarten with her daughter, Jessica. (Also a pretty good artist as I recall.) Her art speaks for itself.
I remember coming into the front door of your house which was wide open but no Mom to be found, hearing the B-52’s “Love Shack” blaring on the stereo through the whole house, walking through the hall and into her garage workshop to get her attention. ( She was working on this painting.) I’m there every time I hear that song and this painting is one of my treasured possessions. Panne gave this to my mom to hold for her and then never got a chance to give it back to her.
When I saw you guys at your mom’s funeral, I so eager for the opportunity to re-connect with Jessica after 5 or 6 years at that point, and somehow missed just how devastating this loss was. I’m so sorry for that. I get it now. I lost my Mom last year and it’s left a hole that seems impossible to fill. I don’t know how you handled that as a teenager. I’m a grown ass man and still have days I’m barely functional.
The point being; Jessica and Brian; this painting belongs to you. You should have this piece of your mom, not me. Just tell me where to send it.
https://wordpress.org/plugins/wp-super-cache/ A fast cache plug-in from the folks that make wordpress. (Automattic) I’ve tried a few others and I’ve experience issues during major version upgrades. This one hasn’t failed me yet.
https://wordpress.org/plugins/jetpack/ This is an all-in-one package that solves a lot of problems with wordpress. IMHO, the best feature is their analytics, which doesn’t require creating or sharing data with google. It isn’t a lite deal. You’ll find plenty of folks who rip on it. https://www.collectiveray.com/wordpress-jetpack-review-plugin
A little advice for choosing a theme or plug-in; Look at the changelog and support forum on wordpress.org If no recent updates or developer feed back have been provided; don’t use it. It’s a dead plug-in and will likely be a future update or security issue on your site.
I’m a new convert to using Ubuntu as my full-time development environment. Each change in platform requires some adjustment of development tools and such. Being a user of vagrant means there wasn’t much to change in development setup. PHPStorm is multi-platform, as are the MySQL Workbench tools. Hiri is getting me connect to our exchange email/calendar system and gitKracken has replaced sourcetree. (Come on guys. I really miss sourcetree. ) There’s even a linux version of zoom, though not as feature complete as the windows or mac client.
One possible deal breaker I’ve been fighting with is battery life on this linux laptop. I could get around 6 hours from the 3 year old windows laptop. My new linux laptop gets 2 or 3 tops. Thankfully, Mr. Hodzic has solved that problem for me with his wonderful tool “auto-cpufreq“. It installs as a “snap”. (a sandbox for apps). There is a very useful screen cast right there on the snap home page which explains the what, why and how for this tool. It’s un-complicated, accessible and automatic. I’m now getting closer to 5 or 6 hours between charges.
I’ve spent a whole day trying to debug a queue error with craft cms 3. I’m using the “document-search” plug-in to make assets searchable and while testing it discovered some errors in my queue.
Manually running these jobs one by one would complete successfully but any time the queue tried to run them; they would fail.
Finally after digging through the assets api I discovered this was a configuration error.
Notice the “File System Path”. That use of a relative path turned out to be the issue. When the queue running starts a job, it doesn’t start in the webroot (Usually the “craft/web” folder). That’s why it works just fine from the web ui and fails for the queue runner.
So what should this value have been?
“@webroot/assets/uploads/docs” instead of “./assets/uploads/docs” did the trick. This alias works for both the web ui and queue. The only silver lining for me was a reason to dive into the minutia of crafts assets.
You can cancel your subscription anytime via your Adobe Account page or by contacting Customer Support*. If you cancel within 14 days of your initial order, you’ll be fully refunded. Should you cancel after 14 days, you’ll be charged a lump sum amount of 50% of your remaining contract obligation and your service will continue until the end of that month’s billing period.
It wasn’t obvious anywhere in the check out process that this was an annual contract with a cancellation penalty. Only when I finally got around to canceling did I notice which was too late.