Episode 1 - Our First Foray
The official changelog can be found at the Ember JS blog: http://emberjs.com/blog/2015/03/27/ember-1-11-0-released.html.
To test some of the new features on Ember 1.11, Chase built a chat app. To see it in action visit Ember Jax Chat.
The source code can be found on Github: https://github.com/code0100fun/emberjax-chat.
The Ember Observer is a tool to discover ember-cli addons. They categorize, review, and give scores to each project they list. Make sure you check the details about how they review and score addons before you choose one for your app.
A recurring question when starting with a new technology is "How do I get started?". Jon created a repository with some links to help beginners find great content. Know of a good link for beginners? Feel free to contribute with new items.
Growing Ember: One Tomster at a Time
During Ember Conf 2015, Jamie White talked about growing the Ember Community and mentioned how to create a custom Tomster. Find more information about it on the Ember JS site: http://emberjs.com/meetup-assets/
If you're interested, the talk is available on Youtube.
Episode 2 - The Weekend Strikes Back
Ember JS Versioned Guides
Now it is possible to see the documentation for Ember by version. Super useful for those who are tied to an older version. Also, the new examples use Ember CLI.
QUnit Custom Assertion
Check this gist on how to test custom assertions with QUnit.
Ember CLI Mirage
The Ember CLI Mirage is a library that help you to stub a backend service to develop, test and prototype an Ember CLI app.
Component with Optional Block
Gist about how to test component with optional block. Have a better way to do this? Send it our way by adding a comment to this blog post or on the Gist.
The Ember Try is a library that allows you to test your addon against multiple Bower dependencies (ember version, ember-data).
Rubyist's Guide To Ember Dependencies
Michael Dupuis wrote a great blog post explaining the Ember JS dependencies for the Rubyist. Very useful content.