For the curious, the answer was usesthis.com/
Do you a specific question about it? From my quick sampling they have HTML, Vue, and React versions for most or all of their templates.
I wrote in gory details in django-tailwind github.com/timonweb/django-ta… but it got closed with a message to DM timonweb on twitter.
Now waiting for response in twitter.
will update this when I have news
An option for me is to write my own vanilla JS just for that landing page 🤷🏻♂️
Ok, latest update is I will choose the vanilla JS route. Turns out timonweb is also using tailwindui and he chose that route. I feel more confident in that option now.
100% telegram. I edit via the website when I forget to add emoji :tada: 🎉
How has your perspective changed after launching several successful products/businesses vs. the first time when you weren't sure if you would make money from it?
How important was seeing that first $1 (in whatever currency) come in?
How has your process changed after each successful product launch?
I use Ahrefs too. It is pricy, but try out their seven days paid trial, as others have suggested, and try it out. Even if you don't opt for a monthly plan, their advice and insights are worth it IMO. Their research tools is what convinced me to subscribe.
Frameworks like TailwindCSS and Alpine.js are giving new legs to mature frameworks like RoR, Django, and even newer ones like Laravel. It's not a bad time to be a backend dev who wants to build frontends that aren't 100% JS while using your existing skills.
I like it, and I think it's pretty productive for development with a big asterisk. The asterisk is that 90% of my day I'm only using two monitors and my laptop screen.
Three years ago, I knew I wanted dual monitors (two on the left), so I ordered two at the same time to have the same brightness, resolution, and other settings.
I run my IDE full screen with a few columns to see my code side-by-side. I normally split-screen another monitor to see what I'm working on and have docs up at the same time. I usually use a live-reload tool so I can see my changes without every leaving my IDE so I can glance over to view it. On my laptop screen, I run iTerm 2 full-screen.
The monitor on the far right was my previous "big" monitor that I have had for 10+ years, which I mostly use as an entertainment screen. It still works well, and I run an HDMI switch off of it. I have an Intel Skull NUC running Linux, Apple TV (works great as a fourth screen or to cast from my iPhone or iPad), a Nintendo Switch, and it's useful for random stuff.
My two-year-old son uses my iPad Pro (far left), but I was charging it on my desk, so I left it in there.
Pro-tip: Find what works for you. Some people do better with one big screen with multiple desktops. I find desktop switching to be distracting, so I mostly avoid it. I like seeing everything spread out and in their place. Follow your Arrow, though. There is no one size fits all answer for everyone as long as you can limit your distractions.
This is my home office setup from back in mid-March. I added another light and upgraded to a new MBP since then.
Genuinely curious here. Why so many monitors man? 😀
because 5 eyes :)
Ironically, I just heard an interesting take on this Art of the Product Podcast about 16:15 in. They discuss feedback amongst founders which is interesting.
I think you'd like about 20:45 in. They shift to their thoughts on how hard feedback is to take and how much gold is easy to overlook or dismiss from it.
Interesting Jeff! 👍 I don't usually listen to podcast these days, but definitely put this episode into the list.
Thanks a lot for pointing out! 🙏
I would listen to them and thank them for their feedback. There is no reason to get defensive, and there is nothing to be gained by wasting the emotional energy trying to argue with them. They may be doing you a favor by letting you know that they aren't the right market fit for your product.
I would still log their feedback in a GitHub issue and archive it. That way, it's searchable if you ever want to revisit their feedback. You might eventually see a pattern and find it to later be of value if you need to pivot.
Well said Jeff! A good mindset to have for sure. Love the tip to make a card and archive it eventually. 👌🏻