Visual Studio Code is a simple yet highly extensible code editor. As developers, we spend a lot of time here-which is why it’s so important to get the most out of our editors and streamline and automate where possible.
As we enter 2021, I’ve compiled a list of extensions that I personally use daily in the hopes that it will help you save time and enhance productivity this year. Do note that while the extensions highlighted below are suitable for all languages, there are language-specific plugins that are also worth exploring.
This tutorial is part of our Web Components series! We’ll use the same Web Component we created for the series, and show you how to use it in an Angular application. According to the Angular website, “We’re building a platform for the future.” There’s an Angular way to develop applications, and it pretty much has everything you need already built-in.
Are Web Components a part of that platform for the future? According to the tests done by custom-elements-everywhere.com, the future is looking pretty bright.
We will build a server that responds to the webhook endpoint Vonage sends when a call comes in. Using a Vonage application with voice capabilities, we’ll route incoming voice calls to their destination. Finally, we’ll instruct the API to request a user give some input on the call and then, using Text-To-Speech, relay the input back to them.
To follow along with this tutorial, you need the…
We’re living in a time of video conferencing. From school to work to family events, video conferencing has become a way of life for many, but there are times when joining from a computer isn’t possible. In this tutorial, we’ll cover how to allow participants to join your Vonage Video API sessions via phone.
Want to skip to the end? You can find all the source code for this tutorial on GitHub.
From the Video API session, we’ll make a call to the Voice API. This call will trigger the answer webhook in our application that will create a voice…
This tutorial will show how to make a text-to-speech voice application using Hanami, the Vonage Ruby SDK, and the Voice API. This tutorial will require creating a Vonage application with voice capabilities.
You can also find the code and the fully working app shown in this tutorial on GitHub.
In this tutorial, you will use CallKit to handle the VoIP push notifications sent to an iOS device when using the Vonage Client SDK for iOS. CallKit allows you to integrate your iOS application into the system so your application can look like a native iOS phone call.
To complete this tutorial, you will need a Vonage API account. If you don’t have one already, you can sign up today and start building with free credit. Once you have an account, you can find your API Key and API Secret at the top of the Vonage API Dashboard.
Some of you might already be familiar with our SMS API integration in Zapier. It allows you to trigger a Zap when receiving an SMS, or send an SMS message as an action-for example, a reminder or notification of sorts.
In this article, we’re exploring the Voice API integrations, the various events it offers, and we’ll learn how to add more versatile ways of communication to your workflows.
The Vonage Voice API allows you to make and receive phone calls. …
In this tutorial, you will write a server that provides an API for Two-factor Authentication (2FA). This API will allow desktop clients, mobile clients, and web clients to utilize two-factor authentication.
The complete source code is available on GitHub.
To follow along with this tutorial, you will need:
Developer content from the team at Vonage, including posts on our Java, Node.js, Python, DotNet, Ruby and Go SDKs