Firefox Multi-Account Containers is a great technology for power-users. In this article I'll explain what Firefox Multi-Account Containers is all about, how it works and how you can use it to dramatically speed-up your workflow.
What Are Firefox Multi-Account Containers?
As a technical consultant I routinely work with multiple clients on a regular basis. For this reason I have multiple accounts for the same online services which I’m constantly switching between, such as Office 365.
Typically this involves logging out of one account, and into the other which is both unproductive and also can be a problem if you need to access both accounts simultaneously.
While I have explored many solutions to date I couldn’t find a good solution … that is until I found the Firefox Multi-Account Containers extension. In fact, I’ve switched from using Google Chrome to Firefox for this very reason!
Firefox Containers essentially allows you to run multiple web browser sessions at the same time within a single web browser window. For example, you could be logged into multiple Facebook accounts at the same time within the same Web Browser window. Cool, right? Yeah
I've been using a Samsung Fast Charge wireless charger with my Samsung Galaxy S8 for a while now, and really love the convenience of it.
After using the wireless charger for several months, all of a sudden, one day it stopped working …
I put my phone down on the wireless charger and it would start charging for a few seconds and then stop with the message “paused” on the screen. This cycle would repeat endlessly and the phone would never charge.
I recently had the requirement to count the number of lines of code for each application that we maintain.
Obviously I didn't want to do this manually … it would have been way to time consuming … so I began searching for solutions.
While looking around I came across a fantastic command line tool called CLOC (Count Lines of Code) on github. This utility does exactly what it says on the tin – it parses your code file to counts the lines of code.
ITIL is a well-known and established framework that provides a set of best practices for managing IT services. The ITIL Foundations exam is the entry level exam which aims to provide a general overview of key concepts and terminology of the ITIL framework.
Having just passed the ITIL Foundations Exam I wanted to share my thoughts and tips in this ITIL Foundation exam study guide to help you pass the exam.
Many of you probably have experienced the pain of debugging Windows Service applications. A nice alternative is Topshelf Windows Services.
Topshelf allows developers to write Windows Services which can operate as regular Console applications. This is a great open source product that deserves more recognition in the community and that's why I decided to write a quick post about it. It makes the overall development experience a much, much better one!