You can use a central config file for ngrok, and/or specific config files for each project. I use both, so I'll show you around my setup. Continue reading
It turns out, it's an undocumented feature on their API, so here is everything I know about recovering your bundle data, including the script I used to rescue my own data. Continue reading
Instead, the API publishes each record with a unique
uri field. If this record is referred to by another record, then this full identifier will be used in every case. If this record should be included in a collection, this exact same identifier will be used there, too. You can reach the resource directly by requesting its URI. In the same way that we might refer to a website by its URL, we refer to records in RESTful systems by their URI*. If you need to store these somewhere for your own use, you can use whatever key you like with the local storage, you may even choose to use the
uri field as it is unique.
* URI stands for Unique Resource Identifier
Google Custom Search Engine
It's possible to set up and configure a custom search engine in Google, so you can configure some settings and the search will always use those settings. To begin, go to http://www.google.com/cse. Here you can create a search engine, give it a name and description, and then set some options. You can choose whether to search for images, or not, or images only. You can include or exclude certain sites, or search everywhere and just prefer certain sites. Continue reading
file_get_contentsin the general direction of the right URL. Continue reading
— Maximilian 'Berghoff (@ElectricMaxxx) June 12, 2013
The blog seems like a good place, as I can put examples and all kinds other things here, and waffle at length (which is really why I like it!). Because when condensed to tweet form, the answer is really "it depends".
REST is all about representations of resources. They might come in different formats, and they might appear at their own URI as well as in one or more collections, but essentially you just get a representation of a thing. This is great, apart from when it isn't.
- What if you want a smaller result set with only a limited number of fields?
- What if you want related data? For every resource in a collection?