After fixing the network issues which caused a little mess in the connections, now I can track all 119 expected devices (and some more unexpected guests). This is an amount of nodes which isn't easy to imagine on a piece of paper. There are about 360 connections between those nodes, too!
Okay, I guess I am a sort of a hipster. I prefer the bottom half of a bread roll to the top one, use SaltStack instead of Puppet, work on my code on Gitlab instead of GitHub and run a static blog on Pelican instead of Jekyll.
To be honest, on a basic level most of static website generators are pretty similar. It's hard to say which one is THE best objectively. I'd like to show why I chose Pelican instead of others and what are it's basic features.
I don't use GitHub as my main code repository for the project and I don't use Travis (or Jenkins) for my Continuous Integration. I'm a Gitlab addict and I'm not afraid to say it out loud :). Why should I be, anyway?
Gitlab is an awesome environment which started out as a self-hosted GitHub clone, but now it is so much more that you should definetely check it out. But in this post I don't want to talk about Gitlab as a whole - I'd like to show you some cool stuff that could be done with gitlab-ci and how I currently use it.