There are a number of Javascript frameworks out there, and a few of
them have a lib that automatically increases the size of the textarea/
textbox as you type and get to the last line, a la Facebook. jQuery
and dojo have two implementations that I would consider implementing,
Yahoo! UI has one as well. Here are two links as examples, in case you
don't know what I'm talking about:

http://dojotoolkit.org/book/dojo-book-0-9/part-2-dijit/form-validation-specialized-input/resizeable-text-area
http://www.aclevercookie.com/demos/autogrow_textarea.html

I'd like to implement an expanding textarea in my google gadget.
Unfortunately, there is no-one out there that has already done this
(that I can find) and published information on how to do it again. I'd
gladly do that if I can figure it out myself.

It's not as easy as including the jQuery or dojo libraries and using
them in the gadget: this proves almost impossible.

My questions:

1. Is this at all possible?
2. Has anyone done it? Where?
3. Shouldn't I really just leverage the iGoogle framework to do this?
4. Can someone point me to moeryday.html">http://www.kernel.org/pub/software/scm/git/docs/everyday.html
http://www.newartisans.com/blog_files/git.from.bottom.up.php

The easiest thing to do is to each develop on your own machine, and
email a zipped working directory (with .git/ directory) back and
forth. Unzip her files next to your working directory and pull her
repository in.

Now, if you just want to share code with your friend, you create a
public repository. It which will have read access, but not write
access.
http://www.kernel.org/pub/software/scm/git/docs/user-manual.html#setting-up-a-public-repository


On Sep 12, 11:06 am, "M@" <[EMAIL PROTECTED]> wrote:
> Sorry, should have been clearer
> /public_html/me
> /public_html/her
>
> then commit to /public_html.
>
> It sounds like what you're saying is for me to set it up in
> public_html, have her clone it, and the push and pull as we need to
> with no separate directories.  I was looking at some how_to's and they
> were talking about merging and all that stuff.
>
> Thanks!
> M@
>
> On Sep 12, 11:01 am, Petr Baudis <[EMAIL PROTECTED]> wrote:
>
> >   Hi,
>
> > On Fri, Sep 12, 2008 at 07:53:14AM -0700, M@ wrote:
> > > I have a small project that I am going to be working on using PHP/
> > > mySQL.  I have a friend who would like to help me work on it.
>
> > > We're both on windows machine and she is really unfamiliar with
> > > command line stuff, but picks things up pretty quickly.  I'm also
> > > getting into some ruby development and saw Git mentioned everywhere.
> > > I thought this might be a good opportunity to start getting my feet
> > > wet with Git.
>
> > > I have git installed on my webhost (bluehost.com), and I'd like to
> > > start utilizing it.  Is there a way for me to develop in tandem with
> > > my friend?  We're going to be developing different parts of the
> > > project so there shouldn't be any overlap, but I was hoping on some
> > > advice for getting started.
>
> > > I had thought I might create two directories inside the site, one for
> > > her, and one for me, and merge our code when it was ready into the
> > > main site directory.
>
> > > Am I going about this all wrong?
>
> >   I'm not sure what "two directories inside the site" means, but be sure
> > to both work within the same directory hierarchy within the repository
> > itself.
>
> >   Simplest setup: First, import your project to Git and upload that to
> > the site, then let her clone it.  Then, you can both start hacking away
> > and committing stuff, pulling from the site pushing back once in a while.
> > Sometimes, you will get an error that newer changes are at the site than
> > in your local repository - in that case, git pull first - that will
> > merge the changes of the other person - and then try git push again.
>
> >   I recommend you to follow one of the many Git tutorials lying around
> > all over the net.
>
> > --
> >                                 Petr "Pasky" Baudis
> > The next generation of interesting software will be done
> > on the Macintosh, not the IBM PC.  -- Bill Gates
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