Welcome! We notice you're using an outdated browser, which will result in a degraded experience on this site. Please consider a modern, fully supported browser.

webbureaucrat

from legacy to functional and very little in between.

Tagged “elm”

  1. Writing Elm Ports in ReScript

    This is a post-rebrand update to my previous post, "How to Write Elm Ports in ReasonML." I rewrote the package in the new ReScript syntax so that people who aren't familiar with the old syntax can still read it. Recently I've published an npm package called res-elm and put it into production on a couple of projects. It's documented briefly by its README, but I think it deserves a full post. This post will walk through how to set up ports both into and out of an elm 0.19 project using ReScript.


  2. How to Write Elm Ports in ReasonML

    Recently I've published an npm package called bs-elm-es6 and put it into production on a couple of projects. It's documented briefly by its README, but I think it deserves a full post. This post will walk through how to set up ports both into and out of an elm 0.19 project using BuckleScript 7. (If you're curious, I'm deferring decisions about the rebrand/new syntax until we get the new npm package.)


  3. Elm Line Charts Part III: Lines and the Chart

    This is the last installment of a series describing how to configure an Elm LineChart. In the previous post I used a viewmodel to configure an axis, so this post will cover how to use lists of those viewmodels to plot the rest of the chart.


  4. Elm Line Charts Part II: Imports and Axes

    This is the second in a series of blog posts dealing with LineChart in Elm. In the previous post, I outlined how to grab the timezone as a prerequisite for time-based linecharts. In this post, I will begin to write the chart module I'm trying to use in Chicago Test Out by defining my imports and creating a custom axis.


  5. Elm Line Charts Part I: Times and Timezones

    Elm has a very fine third-party line chart library which I've enjoyed using in my passion project, Chicago Test Out. It's well-documented as a library, but if I haven't used it in a while, I find myself struggling to get started with it. I end up starting at the middle or near the end and then clumsily working backwards from where I want to end up. For this reason, I'm working on writing a step-by-step guide for working with terezka/line-charts based on my own preferences and assuming a high-degree of customization apart from the defaults, using Chicago Test Out as a model.


See all tags.