This page will give an overview of
- "I want to...": point you somewhere quickly
- How the documentation is structured
- A table of contents giving an aggregated overview of the contents
I want to...
- have an overview of what Zef is: Introduction to Zef
- get quick practical overview of working with Zef: Quick Start
- install Zef: Installation Guide
- know how to configure something: Configuration Docs
I'm new and want to get a quick overview...
A good starting point may be the introductory articles.
(Youtube overview videos coming soon)
- Introduction to Zef (ZefDoc)
- Introduction to ZefDB
- ZefDoc - Introduction to ZefOps
I Need Help With...
- installing Zef
- configuring zef
- connecting to ZefHub
How the Documentation is Structured
We follow the structure laid out in the wonderful guide by Divio.
Essentially, there are four categories for documentation.
Lessons that take the reader by the hand through a series of steps to complete a project. Each is self-contained and these are suitable if you want to get started with concrete examples, but don't know what questions to ask yet.
We plan to make all tutorials available as Jupyter Notebooks as well, to allow you to easily explore.
2. How-To Guides
These take you through the steps required to solve a common problem, which you can formulate. They are also based on examples, but are focussed on the problem at hand.
3. Explanations (Discussions)
These discuss underlying concepts. More the why and what, rather than just the how. They may also contain examples though.
Technical description of the machinery and how to operate it. This aspires to provide an extensive documentation of the API with many of the gory details. A large part of this is auto-generated from the doc-strings in the codebase.
(this is a work in progress, not all things considered features are listed)
- Start using ZefDB in a Local-First approach, switch to distributed and automatic persistence any time