At Automattic we use Mocha to run all tests written for Calypso project which powers WordPress.com. It also includes end-to-end tests, which live in their own repository. We have been using this setup for over 3 years now. I think it is a good moment to revisit this choice. I found this unit testing tools comparison very helpful when evaluating alternatives. I strongly agree with the conclusions shared by Martin Olsson in his article:
Continue reading Picking Jest over Mocha – testing tools comparison
Port of Gdynia
Port of Gdynia
Continue reading Gdynia, Poland
At Automattic we are encouraged to consider a team switch from time to time. Team switches help to bring fresh perspective to different projects the company is working on and provide opportunities to learn new skills. I decided to take advantage of this chance and joined team Amber in the middle of October. The timing could not be better, only a few days later I was invited to join my new team mates in Dubrovnik to work on get.blog – domain name registrar for .blog domains.
Continue reading Dubrovnik, Croatia
Automattic gets the whole company together once a year for seven days so that employees can meet in person, work on projects, take classes and hang out together. It’s extremely important because we all work from home on a daily basis and see each other mostly online. Last year I had a lot of fun at the Grand Meetup in Park City, Utah and this year it felt even better to be around almost 500 Automatticians in Whistler, British Columbia.
Continue reading Automattic Grand Meetup 2016
This post is going to be used as a presentation during my upcoming talk at ReactJS Wrocław meetup. The event is planned for Thursday, September 29, 2016 at 19.00. You can find more details here.
Calypso is the codename for a WordPress.com admin interface. This is what I wrote about it in one of my previous posts:
Flux Redux, WordPress Rest API and many other front-end libraries.
Continue reading Calypso data kung fu – WordPress.com use case