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I think most people here don't even have a clue what a graph database is and probably think it has to do with graphics, so it would be a good thing to explain that first
Here some Graph databases are mentioned: best-graph-databases-suited-for-big-data[^]
this one is all in C#. It's not really a full fledged DB.
It's simplistic but good for what i needed it to do.
Literally all the "indexers" are are just thinly wrapped Dictionary<string,object> instances.
Each Dictionary<string,object> is a JSON object. Each List<object> is a JSON array. The scalar values for object can be numeric, string, boolean or null, just like JSON, but they can also be more lists and dictionaries.
It all maps directly. It's so easy it's stupid, but smart enough to work.
When I was growin' up, I was the smartest kid I knew. Maybe that was just because I didn't know that many kids. All I know is now I feel the opposite.
Anyway, that caching and state backing thing could use its own article.
But it's a technique, not a separate code library.
Should I publish a Tip & Trick entry with just the caching aspect of the TmdbApi explored, or do you have better ideas?
It sounds like it would fit better as an Article than as a Tip (unless I'm overestimating the amount you can write about it). But it doesn't matter that it's a technique instead of a code library... there's no problem whatsoever with writing an article about a technique.
Once you are used to it, they are really easy: and the battery never goes flat in the drawer ...
I'm thinking of getting a 3D printer for Christmas from Herself, so I'm looking at CAD packages and for that I need to measure stuff to design holders and so forth. Calipers are the way to do that, and to check manufacturer diagrams, where you can get them.
A little care and you can read 1/100th of a mm very easily and accurately. Or 2/73rds of an inch-pound/per gallon, if you prefer Imperial / Whitworth.
Sent from my Amstrad PC 1640 Never throw anything away, Griff
Bad command or file name. Bad, bad command! Sit! Stay! Staaaay...
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