Appetizers are great for dinner and cocktail parties. They keep hungry guests happy, and they help soak up some of the booze early on. Here's an easy way to determine how many you need.
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Google announced last week that it was shutting down Google Code, its hosting service for open source projects and coding initiatives. If you haven't already migrated your projects to another service, you'll need to do so. Here are a few alternatives that can get you up and running quickly.
Taking photos and uploading them to the web has never been easier. The best sites to store those photos keep them backed up, make them easy to share, showcase them in good-looking galleries, and offer you lots of space and effective editing tools. This week, we're looking at five of the best image hosting sites, based on your nominations.
Hi Lifehacker, I'm a student who just started doing some work on the side building websites for local businesses in my spare time — thanks for introducing me to Codecademy and making that possible). I've decided to look into hosting the websites myself as another form of income. How do I go about setting up a server to host websites? Are there student discounts for buying servers?
Most of us use services like Gmail, Feedly and Instapaper to get through the day — but that means giving up privacy and locking into a service you don't control. Hosting your own services at home used to be reserved for nerds, but it's easier than ever. Here are the best services that you can host yourself.
We've discussed some of the best blogging platforms and web hosts, but if you prefer to really control your data, there's no reason you can't do it all at home. All you need is Virtualbox, a virtual machine (VM) as your web server, and a shared folder for your posts and blog content. Maymay shows us how it's done.
The attempt to roll out universal health cover in the US has suffered a major setback with performance issues on the Healthcare.gov site used to allow consumers to sign up for individual plans. Forrester analyst David Aponovich points out that all web projects can learn from the mistakes made rolling out the site.
The government shutdown in the US means that many agencies are being forced to 'bring down' their web sites, even though actually leaving them in place would probably be cheaper. Those unusual circumstances deliver a lesson for everyone: using a demand-based cloud service can ensure you don't end up stuck with excessive bills if you are forced to stop running sites or applications.
HP's Technology at Work day-long event is filled with interesting insights, and it's definitely worth heading along to the Sydney event next week if you have the chance (quite aside from the potential to win an HP ProLiant MicroServer Gen8 if you head along). Of the various ideas presented in the opening keynote at Melbourne, the one that has kept me musing all day is HP's Moonshot web server line.