The request is ok (works fine with MVC, and we can log the data received) but I can't figure out how to save the downloaded data (I am mostly following the same logic as in this post). I am sure it is stupidly simple, but so far I am simply not grasping it.
As mentioned by Alejandro Corredor it is a simple scope error. The subscribe is run asynchronously and the open must be placed in that context, so that the data finished loading when we trigger the download.
Note: I am trying to download an Excel file, and even though the download is triggered (so this answers the question), the file is corrupt. See the answer to this post for avoiding the corrupt file.
The value of this.downloadUrl has been set previously to point to the api. I am using this to download attachments, so I know the id, contentType and filename:I am using an MVC api to return the file:
I was facing this same case today, I had to download a pdf file as an attachment (the file shouldn't be rendered in the browser, but downloaded instead). To achieve that I discovered I had to get the file in an Angular Blob, and, at the same time, add a Content-Disposition header in the response.
You can return a Blob object from the server and create an anchor tag and set the href property to an object URL created from the Blob. Now clicking on the anchor will download the file. You can set the file name as well.
You may also download a file directly from your template where you use download attribute and to [attr.href] you can provide a property value from the component.This simple solution should work on most browsers.
When you use Dark Mode, you can display documents in TextEdit with a light or dark background. In TextEdit, choose View > Use Dark Background for Windows (a checkmark indicates the dark background is being used); to turn it off, choose the command again (the checkmark is removed). When you view documents in TextEdit using the dark background, some text and background colors may be displayed differently on the screen to ensure the contents of the document are legible.
The genome download service in the Assembly resource makes it easy to download data for multiple genomes without having to write scripts. To use the download service, run a search in Assembly, use facets to refine the set of genome assemblies of interest, open the \"Download Assemblies\" menu, choose the source database (GenBank or RefSeq), choose the file type, then click the Download button to start the download. An archive file will be saved to your computer that can be expanded into a folder containing the genome data files from your selections.
The genome download service is best for small to moderately sized data sets. Selecting very large numbers of genome assemblies may result in a download that takes a very long time (depending on the speed of your internet connection). Scripting using rsync is the recommended protocol to use for downloading very large data sets (see below).
We recommend using the rsync file transfer program from a Unix command line to download large data files because it is much more efficient than older protocols. The next best options for downloading multiple files are to use the HTTPS protocol, or the even older FTP protocol, using a command line tool such as wget or curl. Web browsers are very convenient options for downloading single files even though they will use the FTP protocol because of how our URLs are constructed. Other FTP clients are also widely available but do not all correctly handle the symbolic links used widely on the genomes FTP site (see below).
Replace the \"ftp:\" at the beginning of the FTP path with \"rsync:\". E.g. If the FTP path is _001696305.1_UCN72.1, then the directory and its contents could be downloaded using the following rsync command:
Replace the \"ftp:\" at the beginning of the FTP path with \"https:\". Also append a '/' to the path if it is a directory. E.g. If the FTP path is _001696305.1_UCN72.1, then the directory and its contents could be downloaded using the following wget command:
NCBI redesigned the genomes FTP site to expand the content and facilitate data access through an organized predictable directory hierarchy with consistent file names and formats. The site now provides greater support for downloading assembled genome sequences and/or corresponding annotation data with more uniformity across species. The current FTP site structure provides a single entry point to access content representing either GenBank or RefSeq data.
Files for old versions of assemblies will not usually be updated, consequently, most users will want to download data only for the latest version of each assembly. For more information, see \"How can I download only the current version of each assembly\".
For some assemblies, both GenBank and RefSeq content may be available. RefSeq genomes are a copy of the submitted GenBank assembly. In some cases the assemblies are not completely identical as RefSeq has chosen to add a non-nuclear organelle unit to the assembly or to drop very small contigs or reported contaminants. Equivalent RefSeq and GenBank assemblies, whether or not they are identical, and RefSeq to GenBank sequence ID mapping, can be found in the assembly report files available on the FTP site or by download from the Assembly resource.
Tab-delimited text file reporting the name, role and sequence accession.version for objects in the assembly. The file header contains meta-data for the assembly including: assembly name, assembly accession.version, scientific name of the organism and its taxonomy ID, assembly submitter, and sequence release date.
Provided for assemblies that include alternate or patch assembly units. Tab-delimited text file reporting the location of genomic regions and listing the alt/patch scaffolds placed within those regions.
Tab-delimited text file reporting locations and attributes for a subset of annotated features. Included feature types are: gene, CDS, RNA (all types), operon, C/V/N/S_region, and V/D/J_segment. Replaces the .ptt .rnt format files that were provided in the old genomes FTP directories.
Tab-delimited text file reporting the coordinates of all gaps in the top-level genomic sequences. The gaps reported include gaps specified in the AGP files, gaps annotated on the component sequences, and any other run of 10 or more Ns in the sequences.
Tab-delimited text file reporting hash values for different aspects of the annotation data. The hashes are useful to monitor for when annotation has changed in a way that is significant for a particular use case and warrants downloading the updated records.
Genome Workbench project file for visualization and search of differences between the current and previous annotation releases. The NCBI Genome Workbench web site provides help on downloading and using the 64-bit version of Genome Workbench.
Only FTP files for the \"latest\" version of an assembly are updated when annotation is updated, new file formats are added or improvements to existing formats are released. Consequently, most users will want to download data only for the latest version of each assembly. You can select data from only the latest assemblies in several ways:
Variants of these instructions can be used to download all draft bacterial genomes in RefSeq (assembly_level is not \"Complete Genome\"), all RefSeq reference or representative bacterial genomes (refseq_category (column 5) is \"reference genome\" or \"representative genome\"), etc.
Azure Blob Storage is optimized for storing massive amounts of unstructured data. Unstructured data doesn't adhere to a particular data model or definition, such as text or binary data. Blob storage offers three types of resources:
This app creates a test file in your local data folder and uploads it to Blob storage. The example then lists the blobs in the container and downloads the file with a new name so that you can compare the old and new files.
From a general perspective, while looking at text editors for macOS 10.14, we are not specifically referring to the text as we have it in the document text. A large chunk of text editors on the market, particularly those that offer greater capabilities, will turn out to also come with extremely robust features for code compiling. This is where their true potential lies. Today, we will look at the 10 best free text editors on macOS 10.14.
Developed by Bare Bones, TextWrangler is another best text editor on macOS 10.14. This tool can be regarded as a lightweight version of BBEdit, also designed by Bare Bones. It has all the features needed by hardcore developers to carry out operations in specific columns in a CSV, or in a server admin for scriptwriting.
This software is a command line-based text editor for macOS 10.14. One of the most renowned text editors on the market, Vim does not have a steep learning curve. It features a stack of documentation that assists a user in learning how to use the app conveniently. Vim is designed with a quick reference, help documents, along a tutorial that runs for 30 minutes to get you acquainted with it.
It is an open-source text editor on macOS 10.14 that is free and offers a powerful user interface. Komodo Edit is a fantastic tool for writing code and carrying out other operations. The software provides many useful tools, which help you edit, like the capacity of tracking changes, multiple sections, autocomplete, and skin and icon sets.
Emacs, first launched in 1976, is popular for its unique techniques for getting the job done. It employs a programming language called Emacs-Lisp, which has the most fundamental functions of editing for expanding the capabilities of the program beyond its humble text-based origin. Some of these expansions are an email client, file manager, newsreader as well as games such as Tetris and Snake. 59ce067264