This is a really hard question. It's also the reason my product never took off. I've got ~50 loyal customers who love the platform and send millions of emails a week but I never found a co founder to come along for the journey.
I looked locally and abroad for a founder, and had investors ready to continue to back me. I'm a good engineer and gave sales a go but realised I'm just not cut out for it. I put up ads and got plenty of interest (early product hunt advertiser) but never found the person making investors were willing to put their cash on the line for.
It's a tough find. Especially if you don't have a sexy as fuck product. I wish you luck!
Tl;dr without a go to market or sales co founder, chances are you're fucked.
Current is most definitely != latest. Current means any model that is still in production and being sold, although admittedly for some manufacturers those two things don't usually align, Apple has a tendency to remove models immediately from the line up when they cease production.
While that is true, you clearly understood I was talking about the line of latest products. Even when you look at others, all you add is the older Mini, older iPad, and a few variations on the portables and desktops. It's still a very small suite of products compared to any other comparable manufacturer. It's pretty much one item in each category, with in0line variations on size/capacity.
While elastic search queries ARE verbose (we've clocked up a query 23 levels deep in our app), the first example stated here is unnecessarily verbose. He's using a `bool should` query, with only one value in it. A `bool should` is basically an `or` statement, so he could replace the whole thing with the single query he has inside it.
This definitely feels like a rant that picks up on a few issues with ES, and then smothers it with a variety of things which are different, but not really "issues". I've found the ES documentation to be a bit fragmented, but good once you know where things are. It's not the most newbie friendly system, but once you're up and running it's incredibly powerful.
I find your response to be really arrogant. Postman is an easily installed Chrome extension that can be supplied to everyone on your team, regardless of skill level. Requiring a cli isn't as easy as a one click install - there's dependencies (Python etc.) that are required which, while easy for many, aren't as simple for a lot of web developers - especially those who focus on front end development and may just need an easy tool for inspecting API requests they need to make.
There's still a wide market for GUI based programs, and Postman is an excellent extension that I've used for years (even though I'm a CLI guy myself). It's always there, easy to use, and powerful to boot.
Uhh how about a little more detail? I installed it, but I have no idea how to open it in a tab. Unlike my other extensions, I don't see any icon buttons next to my URL bar.
EDIT: If like me, you're using a Mac, you can use Alfred to open Postman. I still have no idea where to find the extension (I have both the extension and the "packaged app", whatever the difference is, installed on my machine)
Totally agreed. Another benefit (or set of benefits): when you've got 5 CLI tabs open already, and you're trying to remember where your curl response went, it's nice to know Postman has (a) history of recent requests in a readily clickable list, (b) a different window that's easily accessible, and (c) any saved headers and tokens that I can otherwise never remember.
I know that there is nothing that an add-in can do that a scripting environment can't and it is not a that difficult, which is the assertion I am responding to. Sooner or later the dialog box driven tool will prevent you from doing what you want.
I would still like an example of a series of Http:// requests that is "difficult" to do with just curl, wget and a bit of shell script.
Curl is my go to tool for this sort of interaction. I have been a long time Postman user though. The number one feature it has which curl doesn't is collections. Which is basically their name for saving queries. I have my companies entire API saved in various collections which allows me to quickly do any API call without looking at documentation or having to whip up so JSON boilerplate.
For more advanced or one off testing, curl would still be my go to.
I had a look at doing this myself recently to do iPhone -> Laptop transfers. Does this work for mobile -> desktop? I didn't think that WebRTC was available on mobile safari and therefore wouldn't work.
I have an interesting question. Currently my AUD$ balance is displaying as $0. However in December and Febrary I had asked to withdraw $1,000 and ~$400 to my Australian bank account. Those transfers were taken from my balance, but merely sat as 'confirmed' rather than 'processed'. What happened to my money?