These little toads are cute, but there’s a LOT of them. They’re everywhere we look and so tiny!
My mother-in-law received a facial mask as a gift and these are the instructions on the box. They’re almost too crazy to be true.
Of course, we had to try it out. It looked awful and it bubbled and tingled the whole time. It was also supposed to foam up like crazy and make you look funny, but it didn’t do quite as much as we thought it would.
Overall, I think the product was a success, but that’s mainly based on instructions.
iOS can do a lot of things and some we forget about. Tonight, my daughter stumbled across message effects!
Message effects are going to make my texts so much more fun. Even if it’s just one emoji fulfilling up the screen.
This video doesn’t include the secret pew pew message effect if you just send that to another iPhone.
Lily now has school online thanks to our nations pandemic. However, she’s in one of the best rooms in the house, has her cat to keep her company, and snacks are close by. Doesn’t sound too shabby!
For some reason our cat Griffen wanted to sit at the table just like us and play Uno. He didn’t win.
Backblaze continues to sit in the background and just do its thing. I hardly even think about it. Every photo I import, every song or movie I download, every file we create on the computer automatically gets backed up.
I haven’t had to rely on Backblaze’s backups yet, but it’s nice to know that everything is securely stored on a drive outside my house.
Sure, I have local backups too, but if there is a fire, or my external hard drive goes bad, then all local backups are gone. With Backblaze, I’ve got a backup that’s always out there for me to get my digital life back.
If you don’t have backups, or only have local backups, you really should look into Backblaze.
I’ve been using Local by Flywheel for years now and I love it. It’s a great environment for spinning up & developing WordPress sites. Better yet, you don’t have to use it with Flywheel hosting, you can just use it develop WordPress locally.
Now that Local “Lightning” is out, Local is much faster. It’s a great upgrade to what is usually an environment that just works, however it’s a different app.
Moving from Local by Flywheel to Local should be as easy as exporting one site and importing it back in. However, sometimes that doesn’t work.
It seems that the import/export functionality expects standard WordPress sites with standard wp-config.php files. Even though things worked fine in Local by Flywheel, they will not always import into Local.
The good news is you can work around import errors with a few manual steps.
- Start the site in Local by Flywheel.
- Export the site from Local By Flywheel – This is just a backup incase things go wrong.
- Export the database separately via Adminer.
- Stop the site in Local by Flywheel.
- Find the site folder on your computer and rename it to something different.
- Open Local.
- Create a new site in Local with the same name it had in Local by Flywheel.
- Find the new site folder on your computer and rename to something different.
- Find the old site folder from step 5 and rename it back.
- Import the database via Adminer.
That should do it. As long as you kept the site name correct, the site should now be transferred to Local.
In my option, Local should be able to detect and transfer files between apps without having to import and export. Especially when importing runs scripts which is where it fails most of the time. Maybe some day they’ll figure out a better import process.
I’ve started playing around with Firefox themes again. One of the great things about Firefox is that the interface can be modified with CSS. With just a few lines of code, I can make it look like whatever I want. This time what I ended up with was Moz-Mac.
I started by getting rid of some borders and some spacing to clean up the interface a little bit. Then I realized that you could make the browser translucent, which I thought looked pretty cool.
I then figured out how to tie the active tab highlight color into MacOS’ accent color which means your Firefox theme is tied to your system settings. It’s awesome that Firefox has CSS properties for this already built in.
I also moved the reload button to the address bar, combined the close and favicon, and am continuing to tweak CSS in order to polish the interface up a little bit.
This works on Mac with the Default, Light, and Dark Firefox themes and in order to enable the modifications you need to create a custom CSS file and tell Firefox to us it. I have instructions, and all of the code, up on the Moz-Mac GitHub repo if you’d like to use it.
If you’re not on a Mac, then I have no idea what this looks like. Additionally, I’ve only tested it on the latest MacOS 10.15.x and Firefox 72.0.x with my browser configurations. I hope it works in other OS’, but no guarantees.
I’m sure there are issues with add-ons or your configuration of Firefox so feel free to submit a bug report, or a pull request, and I’ll check into it when I get a moment.