With the recent announcement of Parse.com winding down their service, a lot of developers will be left stranded. viagra generico ou similar
The good people at Parse have release and open-source their service on Github. viagra rx
- Parse Server – https://github.com/ParsePlatform/parse-server cialis pills 10 mg
2. Parse Server Example – https://github.com/ParsePlatform/parse-server-example
But, the catch here is the dashboard that we are used to are gone.
Parse is not releasing the dashboard along with the source code and the analytics portion. Ok, they heard all the developers and are trying to release the code, but in the mean time this tutorial still works!
Now, today I am going to show how we can leverage and alternative dashboard to connect to Parse.
In this article, I will be using the Parse Server Example and deploy to Heroku using the free tier. This will apply if you are hosting this on your on VPS as well.
Follow the instruction provided by the Parse team, set it up on Heroku free tier ( I am not covering this but if there’s a need, I am happy to provide the instruction).
buy jelly viagra online
Once everything is setup and tested on Heroku.
We are going to using AdminMongo to connect to it as Parse.com is using MongoDB as the datasource.
AdminMongo – https://github.com/mrvautin/adminMongo
Follow the instruction to clone the adminMongo to the local or VPS of your choice and run it.
In your Heroku Dashboard, access the MongoLab interface.
This should give you the exact connection string to connect to MongoDB. Now go to your AdminMongoDB and add that connection in the exact format provided by the MongoLab.
PS: At this stage, I do suggest creating a different user account to access the MongoDB.
Connect to the instance and you have access to the tables and data created by Parse. vrouwen viagra pillen
I know this is still a long way from the dashboard provided by Parse, but its definitely a interim solution till Parse release their dashboard.