|Ernesto Rico Schmidt b7aab48484||5 months ago|
|presentation||6 months ago|
|static||6 months ago|
|templates||6 months ago|
|.flake8||6 months ago|
|.gitignore||6 months ago|
|LICENSE||6 months ago|
|LICENSE_htmx||6 months ago|
|LICENSE_missing||6 months ago|
|README.md||5 months ago|
|TODO.md||6 months ago|
|app.py||6 months ago|
|forms.py||6 months ago|
|models.py||6 months ago|
|poetry.lock||6 months ago|
|pyproject.toml||6 months ago|
geistesblitze was a small web
application I created to accompany an article for the German Linux Magazin in
2014 about Flask, when
the release of version 1.0 was supposedly approaching.
Flask 1.0 was actually released four years later, and since version 2.0 that was released in 2021, I wanted to turn it into a modern single page application, but the options to achieve this never convinced me.
I recently discovered htmx and
geistesblitze2 shows how
to integrate Flask and htmx and achieve a single page application, without
I presented this project at PyCon Bolivia 2022, in December 2022.
The presentation, Flask y htmx is available in this repository.
To run the project, you need to clone the repository:
$ git clone https://git.rico-schmidt.name/ernesto/geistesblitze2.git
If you don't have Poetry installed, you can use the official installer.
Then, change into the
geistesblitze2 directory and install the project. This
will create a virtual environment.
$ cd geistesblitze2 $ poetry install --no-root
Then, you need to create the database and the tables:
$ poetry run flask create-all
And, finally, you can start the application:
$ poetry run flask run
The application is now running on http://127.0.0.1:5000