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Updated: 51 weeks 6 days ago

I'm looking for a distro/DE with a specific look

Thu, 07/26/2018 - 01:11

I want a Windows Vista-y DE that belongs right in 2007. For aesthetic reasons.

submitted by /u/jprfts
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Categories: World News

Logitech g602 & g13

Thu, 07/26/2018 - 01:11

Though I know its unlikely - is there any possibility that linux will support the (extra) functions of these devices ?


After posting realized I posted in wrong sub. My apologies.

submitted by /u/enigma3135
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Categories: World News

How can I uninstall kali dual-boot without losing data from windows?

Thu, 07/26/2018 - 01:11

I installed kali linux on my laptop alongside windows 10. Adter doig that my gpu stopped working in windows even though intel hd graphics work fine. How can i uninstall kali linux and make iwndows 10 my primry os again without losing any data?

submitted by /u/cool_minecraft_hax0r
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Categories: World News

Color Changing Button in Google Web Designer (HTML5)

Thu, 07/26/2018 - 00:59

How do you set up a Google Web Designer project to have a button that changes color or to a different image when the mouse hovers over it?

This would be for use in a web banner advertisement.

submitted by /u/dpatronilo
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Categories: World News

Photography of Magic Windmills by Albert Dros

Wed, 07/25/2018 - 23:20
Photography of Magic Windmills by Albert Dros abduzeedo Jul 25, 2018

Albert Dros shared an incredible photography post on his Behance profile. It is titled Magic Windmills. Everything about the images are beautiful, the light, the fog the colors, nothing can be said negatively about them. So please scroll down and check them out.

Photography Magic Windmills by Albert Dros

A few weeks ago I shot all of these photos during this magical morning; a morning I will never forget. On this particular morning thick fog covered the area of the famous windmill village Zaanse Schans (try to pronounce that :) ) in the Netherlands. I was lucky to be there around 5 AM in the morning and take these photos. It was like I was walking in a fairytale.

Zaanse Schans is a popular tourist destination. During the day it's packed with thousands of tourists and it's unpleasant to walk. However, when the tourist shops and restaurants close, the buses leave and the area gets completely empty. Photographing late light or every early morning shows the true beauty of this place.


Thick fog covering the ground with the windmills sticking out. An unreal sight.

The sun causing beautiful light rays piercing through the fog.

There are people living in this popular tourist destination. Their houses look straight from a fairytale.

Just before sunrise the clouds turn purple. A thick fog blanket makes it look like the windmills are floating.

Lots of different wild flowers with a cheese farm in the background. Is this real life?

This is the house connected to the famous cheese farm at the Zaanse Schans. People actually live here.

Beautiful old trees combined with the windmills and a foggy atmosphere make for a magical moment.

The famous cheese farm rising from the fog in the early morning with the sun giving that golden glow.

Windmills rising from the fog when the sun was still below the horizon giving that beautiful pink glow.

Those early mornings are completely empty. During the day this little street is packed with tourists.

With the sun up and the fog slowly fading away the magical landscape of the Zaanse Schans gets revealed.

For more information about Albert Dros please check out his website at http://www.albertdros.com/

Categories: World News

Liquid and shopify - assign variant thumbnail on collection page

Wed, 07/25/2018 - 23:03

At this point I'm feeling that it's a long shot. Liquid's confusing me.

I'm trying to get the thumbnail images in the collection pages to display according to the variant associated with the collections. So collection Small will display product thumbnails with images assigned to variant Small.

Following the instructions in this thread and applying them to my theme (including changing all instances of product.featured_image to featured_image) seemed to make the most sense but obviously I'm missing something since nothing's happening. The code in the relevant liquid is this:

<div class="grid-view-item{% unless product.available %} grid-view-item--sold-out{% endunless %} product-card"> <a class="grid-view-item__link grid-view-item__image-container full-width-link" href="{{ product.url | within: collection }}"> <span class="visually-hidden">{{ product.title }}</span> </a> {% capture img_id %}ProductCardImage-{{ section.id }}-{{ product.id }}{% endcapture %} {% capture wrapper_id %}ProductCardImageWrapper-{{ section.id }}-{{ product.id }}{% endcapture %} {%- assign img_url = product.featured_image | img_url: '1x1' | replace: '_1x1.', '_{width}x.' -%} {% unless product.featured_image == blank %} {% include 'image-style' with image: product.featured_image, width: max_height, height: max_height, small_style: true, wrapper_id: wrapper_id, img_id: img_id %} {% endunless %} <div id="{{ wrapper_id }}" class="grid-view-item__image-wrapper js"> <div style="padding-top:{% unless product.featured_image == blank %}{{ 1 | divided_by: product.featured_image.aspect_ratio | times: 100}}%{% else %}100%{% endunless %};"> <img id="{{ img_id }}" class="grid-view-item__image lazyload" src="{{ product.featured_image | img_url: '300x300' }}" data-src="{{ img_url }}" data-widths="[180, 360, 540, 720, 900, 1080, 1296, 1512, 1728, 2048]" data-aspectratio="{{ product.featured_image.aspect_ratio }}" data-sizes="auto" alt=""> </div> </div> <noscript> {% capture image_size %}{{ max_height }}x{{ max_height }}{% endcapture %} <img class="grid-view-item__image" src="{{ product.featured_image.src | img_url: image_size, scale: 2 }}" alt="{{ product.featured_image.alt }}" style="max-width: {{ max_height | times: product.featured_image.aspect_ratio }}px;"> </noscript> <div class="h4 grid-view-item__title" aria-hidden="true">{{ product.title }}</div> {% include 'product-price', variant: product %} </div>

Trying to implement and get this working basically

{% assign featured_image = product.featured_image %} {% if collection %} {% for var in featured.variants %} {% assign var_title_lc = var.title | handle %} {% if var_title_lc contains collection.handle %} {% if var.image %} {% assign featured_image = var.image %} {% endif %} {% break %} {% endif %} {% endfor %} {% endif %}

Any help or direction would be greatly appreciated.

submitted by /u/Ennil
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Categories: World News

CSS Filter Playground

Wed, 07/25/2018 - 23:03
Categories: World News

Lullabot: A Content Personalization Primer

Wed, 07/25/2018 - 22:38

If you build or manage public-facing websites, you've almost certainly heard the excited buzz around personalization technology. Content marketers, enthusiastic CEOs, and product vendors all seem to agree that customizing articles, product pitches, and support materials to each visitor's interests — and delivering them at just the right time — is the new key to success.

Content personalization for the web isn't new, and the latest wave of excitement isn't all hype; unfortunately, the reality on the ground rarely lives up to the promise of a well-produced sales demo. Building a realistic personalization strategy for your website, publishing platform, or digital project requires chewing on several foundational questions long before any high-end products or algorithms enter the picture.

The good news is that those core issues are more straightforward than you might think. In working with large and small clients on content tailoring and personalization projects, we've found that focusing on four key issues can make a huge difference.

1. Signals: Information You Have Right Now

A lot of conversations about personalization focus on interesting and novel things that we can discover about a website visitor: where they're currently located, whether they're a frequent visitor or a first-timer, whether they're on a mobile device, and so on. Before you can reliably personalize content for a given user, you must be able to identify them using the signals you have at your disposal. For example, building a custom version of your website that's displayed if someone is inside your brick-and-mortar store sounds great, but it's useless if you can't reliably determine whether they're inside your store or just in the same neighborhood.


The simplest and most common kinds of signals are contextual information about a user's current interaction with your content. Their current web browser, the topic of the article they're reading, whether they're using a mobile device, their time zone, the current date, and so on are easy to determine in any publishing system worth its salt. These small bits of information are rarely enough to drive complex content targeting, but they can still be used effectively. Bestbuy.com, for example, uses visitor location data to enhance their navigation menu with information about their closest store, even if you've never visited before.

undefined Identity undefined

Moving beyond transient contextual cues requires knowing (and remembering) who the current visitor is. Tracking identity doesn't necessarily mean storing personal information about them: it can be as simple as storing a cookie on their browser to keep track of their last visit. At the other end of the spectrum, sites that want to encourage long-term return visits, or require payment information for products or services, usually allow users to create an account with a profile. That account becomes their identity, and tracking (or simply asking for) their preferences is a rich source of personalization signals. Employee intranets or campus networks that use single-sign on services for authentication have already solved the underlying "identity" problem — and usually have a large pool of user information accessible to personalization tools via APIs.


Once you can identify a user reliably, tracking their actions over multiple visits can help build a more accurate picture of what they're looking for. Common scenarios include tracking what topics they read about most, which products they tend to purchase (or browse and reject), whether they prefer to visit in the morning or late at night, and so on. As with most of the building blocks of personalization, it's important to remember that this data is a limited view of what's happening: it tracks what they do, not necessarily what they want or need. Content Strategist, Karen McGrane sometimes tells the story of a bank whose analytics suggested that no one used their the site's "Find an ATM" tool. Further investigation revealed that the feature was broken; users had learned to ignore it, even though they wanted the information.

Consumer Databases

Some information is impossible to determine from easily available signals — which leads us to the sketchy side of the personalization tracks. Your current visitor's salary, their political views, whether they're trying to have a child, and whether they're looking for a new job are all (thankfully) tough to figure out from simple signals. Third-party marketing agencies and advertising networks, though, are often willing to sell access to their databases of consumer information. By using tools like browser fingerprinting, these services can locate your visitors in their databases, allowing your users to be targeted for extremely tailored messages.

The downside, of course, is that it's easy to slide into practices that unsettle your audience rather than engaging them. Increasingly, privacy-conscious users resent the "unearned intimacy" of personalization that's obviously based on information they didn't choose to give you. Europe's GPDR, a comprehensive set of personal data-protection regulations in effect since May 2018, can also make these aggressive targeting strategies legally dangerous. When in doubt, stick to data you can gather yourself and consult your lawyer. Maybe an ethicist, too.

2. Segments: Conclusions You Draw Based on Your Information

Individually, few of the individual signals we've talked about so far are useful enough to build a personalization strategy around. Collectively, though, all of them can be overwhelming: building targeted content for every combination of them would require millions of variations for each piece of content. Segmenting is the process of identifying particular audiences for your tailored content, and determining which signals you'll use to identify them.

It's easy to assume the segments you divide your audience into will correspond to user personas or demographic groups, but different approaches are often more useful for content personalization. Knowing that someone is a frequent flyer in their early 30s, for example, might be less useful for crafting targeted messages than knowing that they're currently traveling.

On several recent projects, we've seen success in tailoring custom content for scenarios and tasks rather than audience demographics or broad user personas. Looking at users through lenses like "Friend of a customer," "browsing for ideas" or "comparison-shopper" may require a different set of signals, but the usefulness of the resulting segments can be much higher.

Radical Truth

It's hard to overstate the importance of honesty at this point: specifically, honesty with yourself about the real-world reliability of your signal data and the validity of the assumptions you're drawing from it. Taking a visitor's location into account when they search for a restaurant is great, but it only works if they explicitly allow your site to access their location. Refusing to deal with spotty signal data gracefully often results in badly personalized content that's even less helpful than the "generic" alternative. Similarly, treating visitors as "travelers" if they use a mobile web browser is a bad assumption drawn from good data, and the results can be just as counterproductive.

3. Reactions: Actions You Take Based on Your Conclusions

In isolation, this aspect of the personalization puzzle seems like a no-brainer. Everyone has ideas about what they'd love to change on their site to make it appeal to specific audiences better, or make it perform more effectively in certain stress cases. It's exciting stuff — and often overwhelming. Without ruthless prioritization and carefully phased roll-outs, it's easy to triple or quadruple the amount of content that an already-overworked editorial team must produce. If your existing content and marketing assets aren't built from consistent and well-structured content, time-consuming "content retrofits" are often necessary as well.


The ever-popular coupon code is a staple of e-Commerce sites, but offering your audience incentives based on signal and segmenting data can cover a much broader range of tactics. Giving product discounts based on time from last purchase and giving frequent visitors early access to new content can help increase long-term business, for example. Creating core content for a broad audience, then inserting special deals and tailored calls to action, can also be easier than building custom content for each scenario.


Very little of the content on your site is meant to be a user's final destination. Whether you're steering them towards the purchase of a subscription service, trying to keep them reading and scrolling through an ad-supported site, or presenting a mall's worth of products on a shopping site, lists of "additional content" are a ubiquitous part of the web. Often, these lists are generated dynamically by a CMS or web publishing tool — and taking user behavior and signals into account can dramatically increase their effectiveness.


The larger the pool of content and the more metadata that's used to categorize it, the better these automated recommendation systems perform. Amazon uses detailed analytics data to measure which products customers tend to purchase after viewing a category — and offers visitors quick links to those popular buys. Netflix hired taxonomists to tag their shows and movies based on director, genre, and even more obscure criteria. The intersections of those tags are the basis of their successful micro-genres, like "Suspenseful vacation movies" or "First films by award-winning directors."


One of the biggest dangers of personalization is making bad assumptions about what a user wants, and making it more difficult in the name of "tailoring" their experience. One way to sidestep the problem is offering every visitor the same information but prioritizing and emphasizing different products, messages, and services. When you're confident in the value of your target audience segments, but you're uncertain about the quality of the signal data you're using to match them with a visitor, this approach can reduce some of the risks.

Dynamic Assembly undefined

Hand-building custom content for each personalization scenario is rarely practical. Even with aggressively prioritized audience segments, it's easy to discover that key pages might require dozens or even hundreds of variations. Breaking up your content into smaller components and assembling it on the fly won't reduce the final number of permutations you're publishing, but it does make it possible to assemble them out of smaller, reusable components like calls to action, product data, and targeted recommendations. One of our earliest (and most ambitious) personalization projects used this approach to generate web-based company handbooks customized for hundreds of thousands of individual employees. It assembled insurance information, travel reimbursement instructions, localized text, and more based on each employee's Intranet profile, effectively building them a personalized HR portal.

That level of componentized content, however, often comes with its own challenges. Few CMS's out-of-the-box editorial tools are well-suited to managing and assembling tiny snippets rather than long articles and posts. Also, dynamic content assembly demands a carefully designed and enforced style guide to ensure that all the pieces match up once they're put together.

4. Metrics: Things You Measure to Judge the Reactions' Effectiveness

The final piece of the puzzle is something that's easy to do, but hard to do well: measuring the effectiveness of your personalization strategy in the real world. Many tools — from a free Google Analytics account to Adobe Sharepoint — are happy to show you graphs and charts, and careful planning can connect your signals and segments to those tools, as well. Machine learning algorithms are increasingly given control of A/B testing the effectiveness of different personalization reactions, and deciding which ones should be used for which segments in the future. What they can't tell you (yet) is whether what you're measuring matters.

It's useful to remember Goodhart's Law, coined by a British economist designing tools to weigh the nation's economic health. "When a measure becomes a target, it ceases to be a good measure." Increased sales, reduced support call volume, happier customers, and more qualified leads for your sales team may be hard to measure on the Google Analytics dashboard, but finding ways to measure data that's closer to those measures of value than the traditional "bounce rate" and "time on page" numbers will get you much closer. Even more importantly, don't be afraid to change what you're measuring if it becomes clear that "success" by the analytics numbers isn't helping the bottom line.

Putting It All Together

There's quite a bit to chew on there, and we've only scratched the surface. To reiterate, every successful personalization project needs a clear picture of the signals you'll use to identify your audience, the segments you'll group them into for special treatment, the specific approaches you'll use to tailor the content, and the metrics you'll use to judge its effectiveness. Regardless of which tool you buy, license, or build from scratch, keeping those four pillars in mind will help you navigate the sales pitches and plan for an effective implementation.

Categories: World News

Bay Area Drupal Camp: Register for BADCamp and submit your sessions!

Wed, 07/25/2018 - 22:38
Register for BADCamp and submit your sessions! Drupal Planet ANNE Tue, 07/24/2018 - 13:22

Join us Wednesday, October 24 -  Saturday, October 27, 2018, in Berkeley, CA

Registration is Now Open

BADCamp is a Drupal conference for the people. It’s an annual celebration of open-source software in Berkeley CA. Join us this October 24-27 for four days of talks, training, summits, sprints, and socials with some of the brightest minds from all over the world! Our attendance is growing and last year over 1,400 folks came to BADCamp, come be part of the BADCamp experience in 2018!

Register Today 


Submit Your Session

Over 700 people have given talks at BADCamp. You could be next.

Whether you’re a veteran presenter or brand new to speaking at Drupal events – if you have an idea to propose, a lesson learned, tips and tricks that could help others, or something beautiful you want to reveal, we invite you to propose a session at BADCamp and share your knowledge with us. Submissions for sessions close on Tuesday, August 21st, 2018 11:59 pm PT.

Submit your session today!


Events This Year Include:
  • Wonderful BADCamp sessions

  • Sprints!

  • Informative (speed of) lightning talks

  • NEW Drupal training courses across two days

  • BADCamp day-long summits including:

    • Nonprofit Summit

    • Higher Education Summit

    • Drupal Frontend Summit

    • Backdrop Summit

    • DevOps Summit

  • Sponsor booths for job and networking opportunities

  • Amusing BADCamp parties including the Saturday night BIG BAD DRUPAL PARTY!

  • A very awesome Bay Area Camp which will also feature such BADCamp specialties as PIRATE SHIPS (cross your fingers), donuts, free specialty coffee, pinball machines, waffles, Berkeley’s wonderful food trucks, and much, much more.

Where should I stay?  

Berkeley hotels are filling up early for BADCamp week due to other events in the area. Please book early! We have rooms reserved in two host hotels. See the website for more options.



A BIG thanks Platform.sh and all our sponsors who have committed early. Without them, this magical event wouldn’t be possible. We are also looking for MORE sponsors to help keep BADCamp free and awesome. Interested in sponsoring BADCamp? Contact matt@badcamp.net or anne@badcamp.net


Categories: World News

Is it possible to cancel the creation of user without triggering an error?

Wed, 07/25/2018 - 22:32

I have a problem with account creation spam, in which a bot or other bad actor tries to create accounts using somebody elses email address. The owner of the email address flags the verification email as spam, and I get tagged by my email provider for sending spam.

I'd like to try a "shadow ban" sort of situation, in which it appears the account creation is successful, but the verification email is not sent and the account is not created.

According to Cancel user creation from hook_user_presave hook_user_presave() won't work.

I thought about using hook_mail_alter() to cancel the verification emails, and then hook_user_insert() to immediately delete the user (or maybe save the user ids, for a cron job to delete later). This seems like it could work, but I'm learning Drupal as I go, so I'm hoping somebody with more experience will be able to think of something simpler.

Categories: World News

Swagger UI formatter Fetch/Network/Schema Error while trying to access page after swagger file upload has been created

Wed, 07/25/2018 - 22:32

I just want to document my api using swagger UI. Please refer the error received section. I do not know why this issue is happening. I think this is caused because of ValidationURL which i tried to disable (don't know whether I did it correctly or not. kindly provide steps if you know)

Version using: - Drupal 8.5.3 - Swagger UI Formatter - 8.x-2.0 - Swagger UI library - tried this Swagger UI 3.17.5 and also this one Swagger-UI 3.17.3 - Nothing helped

Followed instructions: - https://www.drupal.org/docs/8/modules/apigee-edge/document-your-apis-usi... - https://ftp.drupal.org/files/projects/swagger_ui_formatter-8.x-2.0.zip -> read me file in swagger_ui_formatter.zip file

Error Received:


Fetch error NetworkError when attempting to fetch resource. https://assets/2018-07/DrugAPI_v1_7-16-18.json Fetch error Possible cross-origin (CORS) issue? The URL origin (https://assets) does not match the page (http://localhost). Check the server returns the correct 'Access-Control-Allow-*' headers.

{"schemaValidationMessages":[{"level":"error","message":"Can't read from file https://assets/2018-07/DrugAPI_v1_7-16-18.json"}]}

Console error log: Refused to execute script from 'http://localhost/developer-portal/htdocs/libraries/swagger_ui/dist/swagger-ui-bundle.js?v=8.5.3' because its MIME type ('text/html') is not executable, and strict MIME type checking is enabled. Refused to execute script from 'http://localhost/developer-portal/htdocs/libraries/swagger_ui/dist/swagger-ui-standalone-preset.js?v=8.5.3' because its MIME type ('text/html') is not executable, and strict MIME type checking is enabled. Uncaught ReferenceError: SwaggerUIBundle is not defined Refused to apply style from 'http://localhost/developer-portal/htdocs/libraries/swagger_ui/dist/swagger-ui.css?pce4zt' because its MIME type ('text/html') is not a supported stylesheet MIME type, and strict MIME checking is enabled.

Kindly help out. Thanks


Categories: World News

How to use an user profile custom field using Rules?

Wed, 07/25/2018 - 22:32

Working with Drupal 8.4.5 and Rules 8.x-3.0-alpha3 and Typed Data 8.x-1.0-alpha1

With Drupal 7 Rules, we may use an user custom field for data comparison (address or vocabulary for example). And it was easy to create the condition Entity has field with a select list to choose the right field (cf screenshot) :

Now, in Drupal 8 Rules, the procedure has changed and I did not manage to reproduce this simple condition Entity has field since the Field select list has disappeared and custom fields are hidden in the Data selector suggestions (cf screenshot)

So my question is : how to use my custom field in a Rule (simple data comparison, for example)? What is the new way to write user:field_custom?

Surprisingly, the help text within Entity has field condition says : ...To make entity fields appear in the data selector, you may have to use the condition 'entity has field'...

It seems like an infinite loop to me?

Furthermore, "More useful tips about data selection is available in the online documentation" and there we have documentation about Drupal 7 Rules.

Ultimately, I need to create a Rule in Drupal 8 to automatically give an user role when a new account is saved, depending on a custom field value.

The question below is quite similar.

How to custom field has a value with the Rules module?

EDIT : I found an alternative for my specific need with the module Auto User Role (still in dev version). It seems to work nicely (only when saving a new user, not after editing an user, so the custom field is required at creation)

Categories: World News

OutboundPathProcessor is not appending $options array?

Wed, 07/25/2018 - 22:32

I have a simple OutboundPathProcessor that should append a query string and a URL fragment, but nothing is happening.

mymodule.services.yml services: mymodule.path_processor: class: Drupal\mymodule\PathProcessor\MyModulePathProcessor tags: - { name: path_processor_outbound } MyModulePathProcessor.php namespace Drupal\mymodule\PathProcessor; use Drupal\Core\PathProcessor\OutboundPathProcessorInterface; use Drupal\Core\Render\BubbleableMetadata; use Symfony\Component\HttpFoundation\Request; class MyModulePathProcessor implements OutboundPathProcessorInterface { function processOutbound($path, &$options = array(), Request $request = NULL, BubbleableMetadata $bubbleable_metadata = NULL) { $options['query']['foo'] = 'bar'; $options['fragment'] = 'baz'; return $path; } }

It seems the $options array is passed by reference, and in fact LanguageNegotiationUrl::processOutbound is placing multiple values in the $options array.

Why doesn't my code work?

I just figured out that it does work if I add a URL prefix using $options['prefix'] = 'prefix/';, so some options are getting applied.
Why aren't fragment and query used?

Categories: World News

30 Beautiful Beach Drone Photos That Will Make a Great Wallpaper This Summer

Wed, 07/25/2018 - 21:39
Because it’s summer, we are trying to keep your vibes up and your inspiration going with 30 beautiful drone photos that will make a great wallpaper this summer. 

Thanks to remote-control drones you can take a bird’s eye view photo easier than ever before. Photos of the landscape taken from above become so popular these days and affordable due to the growth of technologies. Hence the super edited wallpapers are not a thing anymore, and people choose real photos of real places instead, a beach drone photo are the best option this summer. I know, these photos will make you want a summer leave as soon as possible, but seeing them daily on your desktop should constantly remind you that hard work pays off.

“The beach is not a place to work; but to read, write or to think.”
― Anne Morrow LindberghGift from the Sea

Almost all landscape pictures taken from above look awesome, but when it comes to beach photography – it looks especially fantastic. Especially in the photos we are featuring today, the clear blue of the ocean contrasted by the golden sand or he emerald green of the forests is just stunning. Take a deep breath and dive into these 30 free stock beach drone pictures that you can download.

So, scroll down and click the ‘download’ button!

Photo by Richard Lock


Photo by Arnoldas Dogelis Download

Photo by Will van Wingerden Download

Photo by Ahmed Saffu Download

Photo by Andreas Gücklhorn Download

Photo by Aaron Burden Download

Photo by Andreas Gücklhorn Download

Photo by Andreas Gücklhorn Download

Photo by Sweet Ice Cream Photography Download

Photo by Ahmed Saffu Download

Photo by Lisa H Download

Photo by Jakob Owens Download

Photo by Hanson Lu Download

Photo by Rajvinder Singh Download

Photo by Syd Sujuaan Download

Photo by Lisa H Download

Photo by Rebecca Georgia Download

Photo by Jakob Owens Download

Photo by Martin Sattler Download

Photo by John O’Nolan Download

Photo by Syd Sujuaan Download

Photo by Lance Asper Download

Photo by Airvideopl Download

Photo by Hanson Lu Download

Photo by moorpheus Download

Photo by Sebastian Voortman Download

Photo by Ishan @seefromthesky Download

Photo by Ishan @seefromthesky Download

Photo by Eric Welch Download

Photo by Max Boettinger Download

What is your favorite seaside destination? Where do you plan on going this summer? Tell us in the comment section below! Also, take a drone with you and capture some amazing shots yourself. We are very eager to see them!

If you liked this articles, share it on your social media so that other fellow designers would benefit from this amazing snippet of creativity.

Read More at 30 Beautiful Beach Drone Photos That Will Make a Great Wallpaper This Summer

Categories: World News

Cool, but obscure unix tools

Wed, 07/25/2018 - 21:29
Categories: World News

Просто хороший хостинг