Gabriela Motroc

Gabriela Motroc
Gabriela Motroc is editor of JAXenter.com and JAX Magazine. Before working at S&S Media she studied International Communication Management at The Hague University of Applied Sciences.

@GabrielaMotroc

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And busting all three of them

Popular myths about Garbage Collection

In this article, Ram Lakshmanan goes over the most popular myths about Garbage Collection. Don’t worry — he’ll also debunk them to make sure you won’t repeat the same mistakes ever again.

Angela Landrigan, Ph.D., Director of Products at Cytobank Inc.

“As the tech field becomes cloud-based, the flexibility and remote work culture will grow”

Women are underrepresented in the tech sector —myth or reality? In addition to the Women in Tech survey, we also launched a diversity series aimed at bringing the most inspirational and powerful women in the tech scene to your attention. Today, we’d like you to meet Angela Landrigan, Ph.D., Director of Products at Cytobank Inc.

Challenges and misconceptions, and why they exist

Open Source: The not-so-secret to success

Open source is a great tool for developers, but it doesn’t solve all problems. In this article, Milen Dyankov discusses the lessons he has learned as a long time user and advocate of open source software, and the value of nurturing relationships.

Interview with Perry Krug, Principal Architect at Couchbase

Couchbase and the dynamics of the NoSQL market: “There is life beyond analytical and relational databases”

2017 has been an interesting year in the NoSQL space. The big data market is full of opportunities but there are also a lot of changes happening right now. We talked with Perry Krug, Principal Architect at Couchbase about the future of the NoSQL space, the market dynamics and what’s next for Couchbase.

Interview with Jay Jay Billings, Team Leader for Scientific Software Development at Oak Ridge National Laboratory

“Good code generators will be the most helpful and useful tools for coding by 2040”

A team of researchers at Oak Ridge National Laboratory wrote a paper in which they argue that machines will write most of their own code by 2040. Does this mean that humans won’t be writing code at all? How will coding in 2040 look like? We talked with Jay Jay Billings, one of the authors about their ideas and the future of machine learning.

How important are open source contributions in determining a language's health?

Health check-up: Is your favorite programming language growing or dying?

It’s hard to measure programming languages’ popularity but we all love rankings and sometimes even choose our “weapon of choice” depending on how desired a language is. What does that have to do with health? Let’s find out.