To build jQuery, you need to have the latest Node.js/npm and git 1.7 or later. Earlier versions might work, but are not supported.
For Windows, you have to download and install git and Node.js.
OS X users should install Homebrew. Once Homebrew is installed, run brew install git to install git, and brew install node to install Node.js.
Linux/BSD users should use their appropriate package managers to install git and Node.js, or build from source if you swing that way. Easy-peasy.
Special builds can be created that exclude subsets of jQuery functionality. This allows for smaller custom builds when the builder is certain that those parts of jQuery are not being used. For example, an app that only used JSONP for $.ajax() and did not need to calculate offsets or positions of elements could exclude the offset and ajax/xhr modules.
Any module may be excluded except for core, and selector. To exclude a module, pass its path relative to the src folder (without the .js extension).
Some example modules that can be excluded are:
Note: Excluding Sizzle will also exclude all jQuery selector extensions (such as effects/animatedSelector and css/hiddenVisibleSelectors).
The build process shows a message for each dependent module it excludes or includes.
As an option, you can set the module name for jQuery's AMD definition. By default, it is set to "jquery", which plays nicely with plugins and third-party libraries, but there may be cases where you'd like to change this. Simply set the "amd" option:
For questions or requests regarding custom builds, please start a thread on the Developing jQuery Core section of the forum. Due to the combinatorics and custom nature of these builds, they are not regularly tested in jQuery's unit test process. The non-Sizzle selector engine currently does not pass unit tests because it is missing too much essential functionality.
Starting July 31, 2021, The Cooper Molera Adobe Museum will be open on WEEKENDS ONLY (Saturdays and Sundays) 10 am-4 pm with enhanced safety protocols to the public.
While planning our re-opening we will be establishing required safety measures to ensure the safety of your museum visit. We are looking forward to welcoming you back to the Cooper Molera Adobe.
Admission: FREE Tours: Self-guided, and Volunteer Docent Guide available on Saturdays 11-3
We plan on instituting the following guidelines: Self-Screening upon entry Mask requirements (regardless of vaccination status) physical distancing requirements, and floor guides. Hand sanitizer stations Changed/limited interactive activities for public safety Limited visitor capacity (6)
Please review our visitor guidelines upon entry to the museum at Coopermolera.org Welcoming you back to the Museum!
Cooper Molera Adobe is now pursuing the interpretation of Ohlone/Esselen/ Costonoan Native Indian slaves at our historic site. This includes evaluating our history, beyond gaining simple historical information and respectfully work with descendants to then forge a richer, more diverse narrative and legacy.
Three pillars of multi-disciplinary research, relationship building, and interpretation as major benchmarks will guide our methodology as we move forward with this project. Cooper Molera Adobe has partnered with Woodlawn Pope Leighey and Shadows on the Teche as a working group in a large network of sites the National Trust has to move toward this collective goal.
Failing to tell the truth about race and slavery results in widely-held fears of engaging with people who look, speak, act or think differently than oneself. It is lived out in anger and despair in feeling marginalized, erased, and invisible due to demographics or identity.
Women’s History Month: Jan 1987- The Californians, Children of the Adobes by Rev. Walter Colton:
“Monday, August 10, 1846: The fecundity of the Californians is remarkable and must be attributed in no small degree to the climate. It is no uncommon sight to find 14-18 children at the same table with the mother at their head. There is a lady of some note in Monterey, who is the mother of 22 living children.
The youngest at breast, and must soon, it is said, relinquish his place to a newcomer, who will, in all probability, be allowed only the same brevity of bliss.
There is a lady in the department below who has 28 children, all living, in fine health, and who may share the ‘envied kiss’ with others yet to come. What a family- what a wife- what a mother! I have more respect for the shadow of that woman than for the mincing being who raises a whole village if she has one child and then puts it to death with sugar-plums. A woman with one child is like a hen with one chicken; there is an eternal scratch about nothing.”
From the California Diary by Rev Walter Colton…this excerpt from the diary and picture of the children were a featured exhibit in the 1983 Monterey Adobe Tour.
An interesting excerpt from Walter Colton and a prime example of how far our society has come in the way women are treated and thought of. Posted in honor of Women’s History Month, March 2021.
Check out savingplaces.org to learn more about where women made history because every place has a women’s story to tell.
“Those hated men inspired me with such a large dose of hate against their race that though twenty-eight years have elapsed since that time, I have not forgotten the insults heaped upon me and not being desirous of coming in contact with them I have abstained from learning their language.”
Born into one of the richest landholding families in Alta CA, Rosalia exemplified the life of elite young women of the ranchero class. Expected to follow the traditions, the strong-minded Rosalia stunned society when she secretly married Jacob Primer Leese, an American Trader.
Her family, particularly her brother, the politically influential Mariano Guadalupe de Vallejo, who had chosen another marriage partner for her, never forgave her. Remaining in limited good graces with the family, the couple purchased land and raised a family of their own.
Although she had married an American, the occupation of Alta CA by the US exposed Rosalia to American opportunism, depravity, and disregard for native Californian inhabitants.
In one incident, Captain John Fremont threatened to burn down the buildings with women inside, forcing Rosalia to write a letter rejecting Mexican support for Sonoma. In 1865 she abandoned the family following a failed land venture and moved her family to her brother’s estate in Sonoma, Lachryma Montis.
Rosalia died on July 31, 1889, and was buried at Mission San Carlos de Monterey, the same place she was baptized. Born a Californio elite, Rosalia died a reluctant American. .