1. k88hudson/git-flight-rules

"What are ‘flight rules’?

A guide for astronauts (now, programmers using git) about what to do when things go wrong.

Flight Rules are the hard-earned body of knowledge recorded in manuals that list, step-by-step, what to do if X occurs, and why. Essentially, they are extremely detailed, scenario-specific standard operating procedures. […]

NASA has been capturing our missteps, disasters and solutions since the early 1960s, when Mercury-era ground teams first started gathering ‘lessons learned’ into a compendium that now lists thousands of problematic sitautions, from engine failure to busted hatch handles to computer glitches, and their solutions.

— Chris Hadfield, An Astronaut’s Guide to Life."

Gitter done. What to do when bad things happen.

2. vsouza/awesome-ios

“A curated list of awesome iOS frameworks, libraries, tutorials, xcode plugins, components and much more.”

More in the Awesome series. Great place to get started on learning a ‘thing’.

3. seL4/seL4

"This repository contains the source code of seL4 microkernel.

For details about the seL4 microkernel, including details about the proof, please see the sel4.systems website and associated FAQ.

General Dynamics C4 Systems and NICTA are pleased to announce the open sourcing of seL4, the world’s first operating-system kernel with an end-to-end proof of implementation correctness and security enforcement. It is still the world’s most highly-assured OS.

This repository is usually not used in isolation, but as part of the build system in a larger project."

What a low key sell.

4. hashicorp/terraform


“Terraform is a tool for building, changing, and versioning infrastructure safely and efficiently. Terraform can manage existing and popular service providers as well as custom in-house solutions.”

You need GO set up for this one.

5. AgileBits/onepassword-app-extension

"Welcome! With just a few lines of code, your app can add 1Password support, enabling your users to:

  1. Access their 1Password Logins to automatically fill your login page.
  2. Use the Strong Password Generator to create unique passwords during registration, and save the new Login within 1Password.
  3. Quickly fill 1Password Logins directly into web views.

Empowering your users to use strong, unique passwords has never been easier. Let’s get started!

App Extension in Action

1Password App Extension for iOS from AgileBits on Vimeo.

Just Give Me the Code (TL;DR)

You might be looking at this 13 KB README and think integrating with 1Password is very complicated. Nothing could be further from the truth!

If you’re the type that just wants the code, here it is:

Simply include these two files in your project, add a button with a 1Password login image on it to your view, set the button’s action to call the appropriate OnePasswordExtension method, and you’re all set!"

This is geared to iOS – where it is most needed.

6. chillsitch/chill-sitch

“Oh boy, a giant winking face ;)”

7. xiaq/elvish

“An experimental Unix shell
This is a work in progress. Things may change and/or break without notice. You have been warned…”

8. churchio/onebody

"Church.IO OneBody

OneBody is open-source, web-based social networking, email list, online directory, and lightweight document management software for churches.

It’s like a cross between Facebook, Google Groups, and SharePoint, but it’s completely free and open source and awesome.

OneBody is built with Ruby on Rails and MySQL, and has been in production use at churches for over seven years!

You can see lots of screenshots here."

No religion required, I’m sure.

9. unused/airstream

"A command line tool for sending videos and images to airplay-compatible devices (like AppleTV).

The airplay protocol can basically play videos in mpeg–4 (mp4, mov, ts, m4v) format that are accessible via http. Thus for sending a local file a webserver will be created, see below.

Local or remote images can be sent directly to an airplay-device.

Playing audio or offering a stream to an airplay device is not yet implemented but is planned to. Do not hesitate to send me any ideas or bug informations."

Ruby based, but it doesn’t look that difficult to set up, and the price is right.

10. driftyco/ionicons

"The premium icon font for Ionic Framework. Designed by @benjsperry.

Note: All brand icons are trademarks of their respective owners. The use of these trademarks does not indicate endorsement of the trademark holder by Drifty, nor vice versa.

Visit ionicons.com and check out the search feature, which has keywords identifying common icon names and styles. For example, if you search for ‘arrow’ we call up every icon that could possibly be used as an arrow. We’ve also included each icon’s class name for easy copy/pasting when you’re developing!

We intend for this icon pack to be used with Ionic, but it’s by no means limited to it. Use them wherever you see fit, personal or commercial. They are free to use and licensed under MIT."