A few links and news shared by the Elixir and Erlang community. No more, no less. Instead of a newsletter.
Elixir Community Voices is a series of interviews with the people behind the Elixir and Erlang community. If you are an individual or a team investing in the Elixir ecosystem, I would love to hear and share your story.
Jesse Squires is one of the iOS developers, I keep very high regard towards. This is why reading his latest blog post hurt a little. I am about to quote
Dating back to version 1.2, the with operator is one of Elixir's features that need a bit of time to comprehend at first. It often gets used in situations
Try to remember the first time you heard about this fascinating language called Elixir. Chances are, you had by the time been developing software using Ruby. If that's the case,
Probably not, if you ask my opinion. Whether you like it or not, Roam is a glorified outliner, similar to Dynalist or Workflowy. It may work for you as a
This is very much a re-interpretation of a post by Thorsten Ball, written back in 2015. Like him, I too came to the same realization, years after I first stared
I have been toying with the idea of writing a book about graphics programming using Go.
Unless you are eager to know how modern, Western-centric enterprise works, you can totally save the time and not read this book.
Along with error handling and the lack of generics, the prevalent use of byte slices evoked resistance at first, but I quickly got used to it.
It's a job like any other. Unless you learn to treat it as such, you're up for a big mental surprise.
Have you ever asked yourselves what the A in AI really stands for? Or, whether the I refers to machine intelligence? The answer may surprise you.
Knowing when to stick to a certain principle, but discarding it where it does not apply, is what distinguishes experienced developers from the rest.
Am I in dire need of a new laptop? No, not really. My 2015 15" MacBook Pro is still perfectly fine and beats many of its 2020 PC contenders. But