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Tagged with “javascript” (7)

  1. #187: Redux, React, and Functional JavaScript with Dan Abramov - The Changelog

    Our guest this week is Dan Abramov, the mastermind behind Redux, a predictable state container for JavaScript applications. We discussed Dan’s path to becoming a programmer, his introduction to open source, React, JavaScript, functional programming in JavaScript, his thoughts on looking outside of your bubble to other ecosystems and borrowing/sharing what you can.

    Download: MP3 Audio

    Show sponsors

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    Show notes and links

    [Guest idea] Dan Abramov (Redux) · Issue #317 · thechangelog/ping

    Dan Abramov (@dan_abramov) on Twitter

    Dan Abramov (@gaearon) on GitHub

    Redux Homepage and Docs

    rackt/redux

    “We do not need another Flux framework. We have about 50,000 Flux frameworks.” – @rookieone on #BeyondCode

    Getting Started with Redux Course by Dan Abramov on Egghead.io

    Relay | A JavaScript framework for building data-driven React applications

    Flux | Application Architecture for Building User Interfaces

    By any means necessary – Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

    Dan Abramov – Live React: Hot Reloading with Time Travel at react-europe 2015 – YouTube

    acdlite/flummox

    omcljs/om

    David Nolen (@swannodette) on GitHub

    Elm

    Middleware | Redux

    Richard Feldman (@rtfeldman) on GitHub

    #151: Rust with Steve Klabnik and Yehuda Katz – The Changelog

    Hero: Jordan Walke (@jordwalke) on Twitter

    Hero: Sebastian Markbåge (@sebmarkbage) on Twitter

    Hero: Steve Klabnik (@steveklabnik) on Twitter

    RLRT: Nice interview by @changelog about #rustlang – could give it a try in the following weeks :)

    Have comments? Send a tweet to @Changelog on Twitter.Subscribe to Changelog Weekly – our weekly email covering everything that hits our open source radar.

    https://changelog.com/187/

    —Huffduffed by wiegand

  2. #145: 10+ Years of Rails with DHH - The Changelog

    Our guest this week is David Heinemeier Hansson, aka DHH. He joins us to talk through the past, present, and future of Ruby on Rails — the most beloved web application framework in the Ruby community.

    Download: MP3 Audio

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    Koding – Say goodbye to your localhost and code in the cloud.

    Ruby on Rails has influenced many frameworks over the years, and David shares with us a candid look at 10+ Years of Ruby on Rails.

    David shares stories about why he started Ruby on Rails, and explains why programmers should market their projects. He discussed his early work on Rails, some of the early early contributors to Rails, how the success of Basecamp helped Rails succeed (and vice versa), the io.js & Node.js complications, his thoughts on getting paid for working on open source, and so much more.

    9:42 – “If programming is going to be the thing I spend my time on, it damn well better be awesome. I need to have a good time.” – DHH 9:42

    Show notes:

    David Heinemeier Hansson (DHH) on Twitter

    David Heinemeier Hansson (DHH) on GitHub

    About David Heinemeier Hansson

    Ruby on Rails

    The ORIGINAL Ruby on Rails demo — Building a blog in 15 minutes with DHH

    REMOTE: The new book from 37signals

    REWORK: The new business book from 37signals.

    The Hottest Hacker on Earth | Flickr – Photo Sharing!

    RailsConf

    RubyConf

    Riding Rails: Rails 1.0: Party like it’s one oh oh!

    Riding Rails: Rails 2.0: It’s done!

    Riding Rails: Rails 3.0: It’s ready!

    Riding Rails: Rails 4.0: Final version released!

    The Road to Merb 1.0 with Ezra Zygmuntowicz

    DHH on Twitter: “More than 3800 people have contributed code to the core Rails framework”

    DHH on Twitter: “@codesoda @steveklabnik I’d rather you spend the $$ on having your people contribute to Rails on company time, if you want.”

    DHH on Twitter: “Rails is obligation-free software. See the MIT license. You can use it to make a trillion billion and not owe anyone royalties.”

    DHH on Twitter: “Flip side: Do not contribute patches to Rails under the false notion that users of the framework will then be indebted to reward you.”

    DHH on Twitter: “You don’t owe me anything to use Rails, and I don’t owe you anything for you using it.”

    DHH on Twitter: “@steveklabnik What’s your time horizon of sustainability? Rails has been rocking that model for 10+ years.”

    DHH on Twitter: “Congratulations to @shopify for deploying on Rails 4.1. Same app has been on Rails since 2005. 10 yrs later they’re an Ecommerce powerhouse.”

    DHH on Twitter: “Rails 5 will target Ruby 2.2+ exclusively, so we can rely on symbol GC and kwargs to cleanup a bunch of cruft. Ruby on Rails keeps moving!”

    DHH on Twitter: “After all these years, programming Ruby through TextMate to make Rails dance for the web remains one of my favorite activities in the world.”

    Ruby on Rails on Twitter: “2014 has seen 708 contributors get their patches accepted into Rails: http://t.co/18k1hh0vd7 — what a spectacular community effort!”

    DHH on Twitter: “@thomasfuchs @thijs Github is on 3.0 now. On the way to 4.x. 2.3 is five years old! Rails has lived as long again as it had at the time.”

    DHH on Twitter: “The original reality-compressed 15 minute Rails demo — including WUPS!”

    DHH on Twitter: “@gordo24 I think Rails has never been in a better position regarding code, community, and leadership. Broader and more engaged than ever.”

    DHH on Twitter: “Staggering collaborative effort on Rails. Almost 12,000 pull requests processed. Just 419 still open. Incredible. https://t.co/qVfiTkBNvQ ????”

    DHH on Twitter: “Hard to comprehend how far Ruby and Rails have come since 2004 where I attended a 40-person RubyConf with just a few doing paid Ruby.”

    [Book] Punished by Rewards – by Alfie Kohn

    [Hero] Ward Cunningham

    [Hero] Dave Thomas

    [Hero] Martin Fowler

    Kombucha

    Have comments? Send a tweet to @TheChangelog on Twitter.Subscribe to The Changelog Weekly – our weekly email covering everything that hits our open source radar.

    http://thechangelog.com/145/

    —Huffduffed by wiegand

  3. Excessive Enhancement: JavaScript’s Dark Side

    Are we being seduced by the animation and rich UI capabilities of modern browsers at the expense of the underlying platform of the Web?

    The Web has entered a new phase in its evolution: The proliferation of a JavaScript enabled audience with increased processing grunt in their devices, better and more ambitious JavaScript developers, and users with an appetite for sophisticated experiences, all seem to be helping to move the web in a rich and exciting direction.

    Good developers understand about graceful degradation, progressive enhancement, unobtrusive JavaScript and the like, so why are we seeing big companies building web offerings with little apparent thought for their impact on the Web?

    We’ll explore this by looking at what the Web was, is now, and might become. We’ll look at examples of exciting user interfaces and sophisticated interactions. We’ll also examine some emerging techniques for providing rich user interactions without hurting the web or killing kittens.

    Phil Hawksworth, Technical Director, R/GA

    Phil began his career building web applications for financial institutions such as Commerzbank, Deutsche Bank, and the London Stock Exchange in the late nineties. A focus on web architectures and real-time data delivery lead Phil to a variety of web development roles with particular attention to emerging front-end development techniques and JavaScript application development.

    After several years working on web applications and consulting on web best practices at technology companies such as Verisign, VMware and BT, Phil made the move into the agency world where he managed development teams and architected solutions on projects for clients including of eBay, Sony and BP.

    Phil Hawksworth is a Technical Director at R/GA and enjoys talking about himself in the third person.

    —Huffduffed by wiegand