Conflicting rules when using Eslint with Prettier via /r/reactjs

I’m trying to setup Eslint with Prettier for the first time and it sounds crazy.

I’m using the typescript-eslint/parser and extending airbnb-base, but almost everything conflicts with my already existing prettier vscode setup

Do you guys just manually turn off all the conflicting rules? Is there an auto workaround? What do you guys normally do at this point?

from Conflicting rules when using Eslint with Prettier

Behind Betelgeuse

What’s behind Betelgeuse? One of the brighter and more unusual stars in the sky, the red supergiant star Betelgeuse can be found in the direction of famous constellation Orion. Betelgeuse, however, is actually well in front of many of the constellation’s other bright stars, and also in front of the greater Orion Molecular Cloud Complex. Numerically, light takes about 700 years to reach us from Betelgeuse, but about 1,300 years to reach us from the Orion Nebula and its surrounding dust and gas. All but the largest telescopes see Betelgeuse as only a point of light, but a point so bright that the inherent blurriness created by the telescope and Earth’s atmosphere make it seem extended. In the featured long-exposure image, thousands of stars in our Milky Way Galaxy can be seen in the background behind Betelgeuse, as well as dark dust from the Orion Molecular Cloud, and some red-glowing emission from hydrogen gas on the outskirts of the more distant Lambda Orionis Ring. Betelgeuse has recovered from appearing unusually dim over the past six months, but is still expected to explode in a spectacular supernova sometime in the next (about) 100,000 years. via NASA

Lyrid Meteors from the Constellation Lyra

Where are all of these meteors coming from? In terms of direction on the sky, the pointed answer is the constellation of Small Harp (Lyra). That is why the famous meteor shower that peaks every April is known as the Lyrids — the meteors all appear to came from a radiant toward Lyra. In terms of parent body, though, the sand-sized debris that makes up the Lyrid meteors come from Comet Thatcher. The comet follows a well-defined orbit around our Sun, and the part of the orbit that approaches Earth is superposed in front of Lyra. Therefore, when Earth crosses this orbit, the radiant point of falling debris appears in Lyra. Featured here, a composite image containing over 33 meteors (can you find them all?) from last month’s Lyrid meteor shower shows several bright meteors that streaked over a shore of SeÄ Lake in the Czech Republic. Also visible are the bright stars Vega and Altair, the planet Jupiter, and the central band of our Milky Way Galaxy. via NASA

Simple and Effective ToDo App via /r/react

It’s been more than a month we are at home. Quarantined, dis-oriented, and confused. I have seen myself work 18 hrs a day. Without realizing that the fatigue it brought was slowly killing my productivity. Not only for that day but for the next couple of days as well.

That is when I decided to try a few productivity apps. With all the bells and whistles in the world that these apps offer, I found myself going back to sticky notes often. The main reason being, either it is a paid app (iOS) or it serves me gnarly ads or it hijacked my privacy by tracking my activity.

I started using windows sticky notes. But I needed something which can work on my Desktop as well as the Cell Phone. This is when I decided to take up a weekend project and came up with a very simple but functional ToDo App.

The main features are

1) Free to use

2) As simple as it gets (At least for now as its just a start)

3) Privacy first approach

4) Fast and effective.

PS (Most of the design language is inspired by Todoist)

Please go through the app in your free time and provide me with feedback so that I can enhance it and make it generic.

from Simple and Effective ToDo App

Wikipedia article of the day for May 12, 2020

Wikipedia article of the day is Superliner (railcar). Check it out: Summary: The Superliner is a type of bilevel intercity railroad passenger car used by Amtrak, the national rail passenger carrier in the United States. The design was based on Budd’s Hi-Level vehicles, employed by the Santa Fe Railway on its El Capitan trains. Pullman-Standard built 284 cars, known as Superliner I (lounge pictured), from 1975 to 1981; Bombardier Transportation built 195, known as Superliner II, from 1991 to 1996. Car types include coaches, dining cars, lounges, and sleeping cars. Most passenger spaces are on the upper level, which features a row of windows on both sides. Boarding is on the lower level; passengers climb up a center stairwell to access the upper level. The first Superliner I cars entered service in February 1979, with deliveries continuing through 1981. Amtrak assigned the cars to both long-distance and short-distance trains in the Western United States. The first permanent assignment, in October 1979, was to the Chicago–Seattle Empire Builder.