Konkurs Daj Się Poznać 2016, organizowany przez Macieja Aniserowicza, można już uznać za zakończony. Jego celem było promowanie ciekawych pomysłów, blogów i ludzi związanych z programowaniem. Całościowo projekt po tych trzech miesiącach wypada niezmiernie pozytywie. Tak naprawdę udało się osiągnąć znacznie więcej niż zakładałem. Cieszę się, że stworzona seria składa się w wpisów, gdzie każdy z nich jest niezmiernie obszerny i wartościowy. Przyznaję, że wymagało to sporo pracy i poświęceń, ale było warto :)
The last day of the Daj Się Poznać competition in which I’ve gladly participated has finally come. It was full 3 months of intense work, blogging and literally trying in different ways to become a little more recognizable in the IT community. Was it worth it? Was it difficult? Would I do the same thing again? I can give you a short answer of 3xYES, however, I’d like to invite you to read the whole summary as you may find some helpful content here that could provide answers for some of your doubts or que...
The Twilio integration allows sending the SMS. It completes a basic setup as the SendGrid integration for sending email messages is also available. As usual, quite easy to get it up and running within a minute – just take a look into the post details.
In today’s post, I’d like to present how easy it is to create a custom watcher that can be added to the Warden instance and integrated with the whole monitoring process. Let’s not waste any more time and jump directly into the code.
Został raptem tydzień do końca maja, a co za tym idzie oficjalnego zakończenia konkursu Daj Się Poznać 2016. Nie będę oryginalny, ale ostatni z wymaganych postów będzie krótkim podsumowaniem tego co działo się przez 3 ostatnie miesiące.
So, here I come with the new video in which I talk about the Warden Web Panel. If you feel like listening to me talking again is a good idea, just go into the post details, where you can find a link to the screencast.
Today is the day, in which the Warden Web Panel has been finally released. It is available in the Azure cloud, where you can create a free account and use it immediately, or, if you wish to host it on your own, just clone the repository and run the web application – it’s actually quite easy to get it up and running on localhost in a matter of minutes (or even seconds). In the post details, you can find more information about the idea behind the Web Panel UI and what can be done do with this tool in term...
This is the latest (for the time being) integration available for the Warden, that provides an access to the custom HTTP API (with any URL that you’d like to use ) to which you may send a POST request including (or not) a body, headers etc. Additionally, you can make use of the available extensions that work out of the box with Warden Web Panel running the Azure cloud, which can be also hosted on your own (by cloning the repository) . If you’re interested in such feature, especially in case you’d like...
Do you remember when a few days ago, I’ve made a promise to post come cool stuff in the next days? Well, here it goes – my first video tutorial ever in which I describe the Warden project and create a sample console application. I do realize that this recording is far from being perfect, yet I’m happy with the outcome anyway because I’ve managed to record this video using free, open source tools without a special audio recording microphone etc. – just a regular headset Superlux HMC631. The screencast c...
Big updates related to the Warden project are coming this and the upcoming week. The first release (1.0.0) has just been published to the NuGet and additionally the Web Panel is almost completed. Not only the web interface will be available as a part of the repository, but also, it will be running in the Azure cloud in case you’d like to play with it or store your monitoring data without a need to provide own, hosting environment. And there is one more good news – Warden is getting a brand new logo.
In this post, I’d like to present the two simple Powershell scripts, that will let you create a secured (password protected zip archive) backup of the MSSQL or MongoDB databases and upload it either to the Azure or AWS cloud. By using such solution, you may actually save a few bucks instead of using some external, paid services like e.g. CherrySafe that do the same thing.
The latest, 6th watcher, has been recently added to the Warden library. It’s probably the simplest one, but it doesn’t mean it’s barely useful. The performance watcher has been created in order to measure the CPU & RAM usage, simple as that. Sounds interesting? If that’s the case, you might find the whole note useful then.
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