Hello, my dear friends. We all love Ruby (you too, right?) for its expressiveness and a set of useful methods out of the box. It would be a pleasure if when start using a new language, you had the similar methods or at least familiar ways to achieve same goals. Let’s try to pick a few useful methods from Ruby and find out, are there any equivalents in Golang for them.
Let the force be with you, my friends. Today we will dive into some of the features, statical typing brings to us, those are Structs and Interfaces.
In the company I work for, we recently started using Golang for lambda functions development, to replace domination of Node.js ones and with a hope of getting better performance and development speed. I can just say that so far things run smoothly, and I will have a more thorough post about lambdas development on Go on the company blog. And here I will help you get started with it, create your first function and deploy it to the cloud.
Good morning, my dear readers, today we will talk about a concept, without which no software can be developed! Ok, not only without this concept… And actually, it can be…
Ok, never mind, it is still a very important topic if you wish to get the hang of Golang!
Welcome back, my fellow learners.
I still on my way of learning Golang and recently stumbled upon some listing, where I’ve found asterisks and ampersands, which I couldn’t get the hang of and had to google. So I think it is a great topic for the third post in the series.
Hello, my dear Golang newcomers. I feel so excited when I start writing this post! This is because I learn in the meantime. If when I’m writing about Ruby or JS I’m mostly describing my experience, probably with some additions of new findings I’ve got during the preparation, however in this particular case I’m learning together with you.
And today’s post will be about types and logical structures of Go. Let’s start!
Hello, my dear, today we will dive deeper into the abyss of ORM configuration.
We will add one more resource, set a relationship between this one and the one we already had after this post and will cover some useful tuning options. Spoiler: we will even change a bit the old one. So, fasten your seatbelts, let’s start!
I plan to write a series of posts about databases internals. In order to make it easily perceivable, I’ll be writing a NoSQL DB from scratch in Ruby. No doubts that it’s not the best fit for database development, but it’s extremely readable and will help us a lot. This one will be about why may you want to have an index and what is a Hash index.
UPD. I decided to not continue this series because it takes too much effort to investigate deep enough to explain, but it had got much fewer views and likes than more applicable ones. Probably will return to this topic once, but not now.
Today I gave a talk on Ruby User Group Berlin meetup, here is a recap of it in a readable format.
In my team, we are building a new and fast-evolving SPA product. We are small in terms of a number of developers and we are agile in terms of the market. We test the design of an idea, quickly implement it, test it with real users, then either keep and improve or change or remove. Quite a quick pace, so when we were choosing the web framework we wanted it to be more a helper for us rather than a box, out of which we cannot step.
My main tool for every day is Ruby, but a few months ago I started using Python for playing with data. I heard a lot that Python is heavily used by Data Scientists and scientists in general, but I didn’t expect that even for not a python-experienced developer it can give so much power. So today I want to briefly introduce you Python’s library