Github Readme Video

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Sudo Mhwd -i Pci Video-nvidia-440xx The Following Command Line Can Be Used In A Batch File To Automate The Driver Installation: Rundll32 Printui.dll PrintUIEntry /ia /b 'Printer Name' /f 'filename.inf' /m 'Printer Model From Inf File' Type In The Correct Printer Model After The /m Switch Which Is Defined In The.inf File. How to Build creative ReadME for your Github Profile. If you regularly use Github and watch others profile, so you might have noticed, that some people have some Attractive stats, Tools logos in their profiles. So through this post, i am going to share some cool stuff for your Github profile with you. For DEMO you can check my Github Profile here.

Basic instructions on how to use ffmpeg to embed a user friendly video from a series ofplots into a README.md in GitHub.

  • Mac user (can use apt-get on Linux for installs)
  1. A great README file helps your project to stand out from the sea of open-source software on GitHub. In this article I go over the key elements every README for an open-source project should contain.
  2. Mar 01, 2021 The new Profile README feature introduced by GitHub was a huge success. The majority of the users are already using a README file to showcase their achievements on GitHub. Although GitHub is a great platform to manage your projects with a graphical user interface, it is not quite well-suited for advanced users.
  3. Oct 24, 2016 Adding a Video to a GitHub Readme (and Jekyll Blogs) Oct 24, 2016 on Adding Video GitHub Readme The cost is negative of what is should be but I reversed it in the SGD algorithm so it doesn't matter. Basic instructions on how to use ffmpeg to embed a user friendly video from a series of plots into a README.md in GitHub.

Get convert with homebrew as

  • -delay 10 means 10*10msso a delay of a -delay 100 is 1s
  • -loop 0 states there is no pause before looping

If you find your .gif is too large then the size can be significantly reduced with

In my example this reduced the size from a whopping 147MB to 3MB!

This won’t work for Github README files but it is worth stating anyway for Jekyll based sites that use markdown.

Requirements

Get ffmpeg with

Readme

if you obtain an error of Unknown encoder 'libvpx'
or Unknown encoder 'libtheora' then you need to do

Movie from Plots

I assume that images are outputted by a plotting software such as gnuplot of mathplotlibat regular intervals. They should be numbered sequentially.

  • -r 60 this sets the framerate to 60fps
  • -pattern_type glob -i 'input*' matches all files with input and reads in order
  • output.mp4 output file name
  • -s 1920x1080 set the output resolution

Dynamically resize

Some browsers don’t recognise .mp4 files forcing the use of a Flash plugin. This format allows HTML5 to use its default plugin

The following format is also necessary for multi-browser support

Adding the CSS

Add the css code to _sass/call_me_what_you_like.scss

Adding the HTML

The following HTML will then generate the correct video in your Jekyll site.

In this actual case I also wrapped the <div> tag within a <figure> tag that is provided in thissite’s template

🍿 3 min. read

GitHub recently released a feature that allows users to create a profile-level README to display prominently on their GitHub profile. This article walksthrough how to access this new feature. I'll also be sharing some fun GitHub profiles I've seen so far. I'd love it if you shared yours with me on Twitter @indigitalcolor.

The above GIF shows what my README looks like at the time of this writing. You may notice I was recently selected to be GitHub star!

Table of Contents

Why READMEs?

The GitHub profile-level README feature allows more content than the profile bio, supports markdown which means you can play around with the content more visually (Did someone say GIFs!?) and the README is significantally more visible as it is placed above pinned repositories and takes up as much space above the fold of the webpage as you like.

A solid README is a core-component of well-documented software and often encourages collaboration by sharing helpful context with contributors. In my opinion, a profile-level README seems like a great extension of a convention a lot of GitHub users are already familiar with. If you're looking to make project-level READMEs more awesome and helpful check out matiassingers/awesome-readme for resources and examples of compelling READMEs.

How do I create a profile README?

Video

Github Readme Video Downloader

The profile README is created by creating a new repository that’s the same name as your username. For example, my GitHub username is m0nica so I created a new repository with the name m0nica. Note: at the time of this writing, in order to access the profile README feature, the letter-casing must match your GitHub username.

Already have a repo-named username/username?

If you are interested in setting up a profile-level README then you can rename the repositoryor repurpose its existing README based on what makes the most sense in your particular situation.

  1. Create a new repository with the same name (including casing) as your GitHub username: https://github.com/new

  2. Create a README.md file inside the new repo with content (text, GIFs, images, emojis, etc.)

  3. Commit your fancy new README!

    • If you're on GitHub's web interface you can choose to commit directly to the repo's main branch (i.e., master or main) which will make it immediately visible on your profile)
  4. Push changes to GitHub (if you made changes locally i.e., on your computer and not github.com)

Fun READMEs

The GitHub README profiles are written in Markdown which means you aren't just limited to texts and links, you can include GIFs and images. Need to brush up on Markdown Syntax? Check out this Markdown Cheatsheet.

hey, check out the new @github profile README! this is a really nice addition — I love that we can add some context (and/or nonsense) to our GitHub profiles now 😍
see mine: https://t.co/Cvrch1DVFD
thanks to @cassidoo for the heads up that this went live! pic.twitter.com/xMTeBgRLh0

— Jason Lengstorf (@jlengstorf) July 9, 2020

It's not as creative as @sudo_overflow's readme, but here's what I came up with. I also plan on adding some text below the image with links to my resume, etc. pic.twitter.com/C6b8tNDo1z

— donavon 'wyld' west (@donavon) July 9, 2020

Is this how we suppose use github's readme? pic.twitter.com/XvLvCUC6iD

— Pouya (@Saadeghi) July 9, 2020

If you're really ambitious you can use GitHub actions or other automation like bdougieYO or simonw to dynamically pull data into your README:

Example Github Readme

Check it out. I made MySpace but on @github.https://t.co/p4DWP4DxRR - My list is power by a GitHub Action workflow 😏 pic.twitter.com/PN80mFCqOE

— bdougie on the internet (@bdougieYO) July 10, 2020

Made myself a self-updating GitHub personal README! It uses a GitHub Action to update itself with my latest GitHub releases, blog entries and TILs https://t.co/Eve7FOrwYKpic.twitter.com/oJPXLtFdgM

— Simon Willison (@simonw) July 10, 2020

Serverless functions can also be used to dynamically generate information (for example your current Spotify activity):

I embedded a @Spotify Now Playing widget in my @github profile README!
It's an SVG rendered on the fly via @vercel serverless function, included in the README via <img> tag.
Supremely over-engineered, but I discovered lots of fun hacks in the process.https://t.co/Z8TBE9WxRypic.twitter.com/wdKw0maPKp

— Nate Moore (@n_moore) July 12, 2020

I'm a huge proponent that folks should maintain a website they have complete ownership over (even if it's a no-code website solution) but this is tempting...

I just created my @github profile README as well with a bunch of badges. This is really a brilliant idea. We may no longer need to maintain our personal website. We can write blogs as issues, manage Wiki and task board, free traffic analytics and CI/CD. https://t.co/zSXZKT6a20pic.twitter.com/mK9OWXG9iH

— Yuan Tang (@TerryTangYuan) July 10, 2020

hey, so we heard ya & are trying out a thing where you CAN have a readme on your @github profile... @mikekavouras built it btw! re: https://t.co/UC6q3qHjjRpic.twitter.com/kB0kafgovY

Github Readme Video Converter

— kathy ☁️ (@pifafu) May 27, 2020

I've been inspired by the creative READMEs I've seen so far and am looking forward to seeing all kinds of profiles in the upcoming months.

This article was published on July 11, 2020.

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