Topics: After selling $10,000,000 worth of software, I begin a mini-series on launching successful software products.
In this episode, Adam talks to Rob Walling about choosing, validating, and marketing a viable software product.
Mike North is the Ember guy at Frontend Masters and LinkedIn’s web developer trainer. Today the panel is talking about the upcoming Ember update, which Mike calls a total reinvention of the way you build with Ember. Finally, they are letting go of the cruft and stuff they had to hold on to in order to support IE8 and using modern interface
The panel talks about some of the issues with IE8, and agree that the reason Ember felt its age because it was built for IE8. Ember 314 is moving from the past into the present, a sleek modern way to build apps. Mike talks about how easy the new Ember is to use.
Mike talks about the excitement in the Ember community because the new build is focused on stability and seamlessness. Charles talks about his less seamless experience with the Angular community. For context, Mike North’s first frontend masters course was recorded in 2014, and he’s only had to change two lines of code. Ember is the only framework that has managed to go all the way from IE7/IE8 to today without any major gaps, breaks, or rewrites.
They transition to talking about what keeps Ember going. There is an effort to make sure things are decentralized and not tied to any specific company, although Apple, Netflix, NASA, and PlaysStation all use it. LinkedIn has also been hiring Ember core members to continue working on it, and sponsoring open source work.
They move on to talk about the availability of third party solutions with Ember. Mike assures them that Ember has add-ons, and parts of the framework are opening up to allow experimentation with components. There are lots of ways to make Ember your own without running the risk of diverging, giving more flexibility than ever while maintaining the happy path. Testing within Ember is also a priority, and they want the code to be as readable as possible.
The last topic discussed in this show is the importance of developer education. LinkedIn looks at employment numbers and the rate at which new jobs open, and software engineering is growing like crazy and will likely continue to grow.The rate at which new people are graduating with computer science and programming degrees, as well as those from unconventional backgrounds, is not keeping up with the number of jobs. This means that there will be fewer senior people spread across bigger groups of developers with less experience. The panel agrees that it is the responsibility of people who have been around or learned something period to pass on the knowledge because the more knowledge is passed on, the more stable things will remain as seniors become more scarce. It is also important for companies to level up junior developers. They conclude by talking about tools available for people who want to learn more about Ember Octane, and Mike makes an open request to the JS community.
Charles Max Wood
With special guest: Mike North
React Native Radio
Sentry use the code “devchat” for 2 months free on Sentry’s small plan
Dev Ed Podcast
Follow DevChatTV on Facebook and Twitter
Vanilla JS Academy, get 30% off with code ‘jsjabber’
Recursion blog post
Wholesome Provisions Protein Cereal
Carby V2 by Insurrection Industries
Charles Max Wood:
Viltrox light panel
Quest Nutrition pumpkin bars
Tool’s _Fear Inoculum _on Apple Music, Spotify, and Google Play
Github Tracer Bench
Follow Mike @mike-north on Github, @northm on LinkedIn, and @michaellnorth on Twitter
00:06:10 Chrome Update löscht
/varauf Macs ohne SIP 00:09:19 Google Game Pass 00:12:33 Was Arcade exclusive heisst. 00:15:27 tvOS 13.0 doch schon mit iOS/iPadOS 13.1 released - Game Center Accounts global *facepalm 00:25:50 iOS 13.1 00:43:40 The Last Of Us Part II (21.2.2020) 00:46:09 The Room VR (2020) 00:52:03 Journey (iOS) mit Controller 00:58:08 Switch wird nicht richtig am Samsung TV erkannt 01:00:18 Nintendo Switch Online jetzt mit SuperNES 01:02:13 Untitled Goose Game. (Switch) 01:06:56 Links Awakening (Switch) 01:18:58 Adobe Fresco (iPad) 01:21:28 Grosser Control Spoilerpart 03:02:46 Rausschmeisser
The Changelog #363: Nushell for the GitHub era featuring Jonathan Turner, Andrés N. Robalino & Yehuda Katz |> News and podcasts for developers |> Changelog
Jonathan Turner, Andrés Robalino, and Yehuda Katz joined the show to talk about Nushell, or just Nu for short. It’s a modern shell for the GitHub era. It’s written in Rust, and it has the backing of some of the greatest minds in open source. We talk through what it is, how it works and cool things you can do with it, w…
Rework is a podcast by the makers of Basecamp about a better way to work and run your business. While the prevailing narrative around successful entrepreneurship tells you to scale fast and raise money, we think there’s a better way. We’ll take you behind the scenes at Basecamp with co-founders Jason Fried and David Heinemeier Hansson and bring you stories from business owners who have embraced bootstrapping, staying small, and growing slow.
This week we’re excited to share our conversation with Patrick McKenzie. Patrick is many things, but at the moment is primarily a senior individual contributor working primarily on Content and Community at Stripe.
Diese Woche hatten wir den sympathischen Gregor Biswanger zu Besuch, der uns eine Einführung in das Thema "Verteilte Architekturen mit Microservices" gegeben hat. Dabei lernen wir, warum Microservices im ersten Schritt nicht nur auf technischer Ebene betrachtet werden sollten, sondern auch
Struggling with prioritization? Want to know how the experts pick projects and scope work? Find out in this episode of Build, where Maggie talks to Ryan Singer, the Head of Strategy at Basecamp. Ryan has been shaping and building at Basecamp for over 16 years, and recently wrote a book on how they work called Shape Up. Maggie and Ryan dig into what it means to shape work, prioritization theater, how product decisions are really bets, and what happens when your product scope gets out of control.
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