22 January 2018
Welcome to the new rdela. I will be your host, Ricky de Laveaga.
Anyhoo, as of this post I am using a modified version of the GitHub theme. After much staring at the screen and tweaking CSS, had to include the inimitable trio of Source Serif by Frank Grießhammer, Source Sans by Paul D. Hunt, and Source Code Pro by Paul D. Hunt and Teo Tuominen. All 3 are part of the Adobe Originals series.
git clone example above hardly does it justice,
gatsby-remark-prismjs (docs, on GitHub)
makes adding “syntax highlighting to code blocks in markdown files” using
Prism a drop-in affair with a line in
and another in
I have settled on the “prism.js tomorrow night eighties”
itself based on
I cannot neglect to issue a hearty thanks to all of the Gatsby GitHub people along with all of the reactjs.org authors and contributors. For solid examples of common patterns in Gatsby and React, the reactjs.org repo and gatsbyjs.org code are both superb open learning resources in the wild. bricolage.io by Kyle Mathews (repo) is maybe less generally useful while also being more approachable and especially helpful to me in putting this together.
As an instant bonus for reading all the way down, I give you the…
Having already installed↩
gatsby-cli, One could run:
gatsby new nameOfSiteHere https://github.com/gatsbyjs/gatsby-starter-blog
…in the terminal instead of a
git cloneof the gatsby-starter-blog repo like I did, which then needs to be followed by a
npm installbefore running
gatsby developfor the first time. The Gatsby Docs start with the
gatsby newcommand which takes care of this initial package install. (For more on
gitand cloning, see git-clone docs.) The source of the
gatsby newcommand is split between create-cli.js and init-starter.js in the Gatsby repo.