A webapp for administering Asterisk from a web browser. Written in PHP. Worked on recently. Asterisk's API doesn't change very much so there probably doesn't need to be. Backed by MySQL. No obvious documentation so it'll need to be messed with to get installed.
A self-hosted website to manage all your collections, of pretty much any kind. You can choose to share your collections with other people, while retaining full control on what they will be able to see. Other people can be invited to manage their collections independently on your server.
Backed by Postgres or MySQL. Written using the Symfony framework.
Don't know if there's an API or not.
A CLI utility which scans websites for broken links. Sitemap aware.
RQ (Redis Queue) is a simple Python library for queueing jobs and processing them in the background with workers. It is backed by Redis and it is designed to have a low barrier to entry. It can be integrated in your web stack easily.
Map Maker is a powerful but easy-to-use Web application for creating custom maps. You can upload your data, customize how the data is visualized, then export the map or share it with others for editing. Bulk import, filtering, geocoding, custom icons.
Someone also assembled a directory of metadata tags used by Pelican in its templates.
Someone built a list of all of Pelican's configuration settings and variables, and what they mean. Useful as a reference to the templating language.
An API written in Node for interacting with some of TP-Link's IoT devices. Includes a CLI tool.
A Github repo containing Docker Compose files for the ejabberd and Mongoose XMPP servers. Includes Nginx config files for proxying one of those servers.
Give it your Github username and it'll visualize the last year of account activity as a 3d model that resembles a city's skyline, which you can download an .stl of to fab if you want.
Music by DET: https://soundcloud.com/detmusic
Somebody's user.css file for a Shaarli instance.
flynt is a command line tool to automatically convert a project's Python code from old "%-formatted" and .format(...) strings into Python 3.6+'s "f-strings".
Here's a fun project attempting to explain what exactly is happening under the hood for some counter-intuitive snippets and lesser-known features in Python.
While some of the examples you see below may not be WTFs in the truest sense, but they'll reveal some of the interesting parts of Python that you might be unaware of. I find it a nice way to learn the internals of a programming language, and I believe that you'll find it interesting too!
Somebody's Asterisk notes that describe how to do certain useful things.
Digikey's choose-your-own-adventure subsite for identifying connectors.
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