In this post I’ll show you how to modify your .travis.yml to run your meteor package tests on Travis CI’s new and improved container (docker) based infrastructure using spacejam, our command line package tester.
If you’re not familiar with spacejam yet, please read this post first.
Continue reading “Testing your meteor packages on Travis CI’s new and faster docker based infrastructure”
Continue reading “Drastically improving the performance of your meteor iOS app with WKWebView”
Did you know that you can write command line programs with meteor? We’ve been doing this for quite some time now, since we got tired of of copying our server side meteor code into npm packages just in order to run batch, cron and on-demand jobs that share a lot of code with our webapp (we are DRY OCDs here).
Continue reading “Writing command line programs with meteor”
In this post I’ll show how to run your meteor package tests from the command line (on Linux and OS X) and in Travis CI, the most popular cloud continuous integration service (free for open source projects), using our spacejam npm package.
Continue reading “Testing your meteor packages from the command line and in Travis CI”
In this first post of this new blog, I’m going to show you how to add your own custom commands to the meteor command line tool, and how to publish them for the benefit of the meteor community. Once we’ve covered that, you will be able to create your own release of the meteor command line tool, with your commands, that people can use by running:
meteor --release practicalmeteor:METEOR@0.9.3.1 YourCommand
Continue reading “Using meteor publish-release to extend the meteor command line tool”