days
-2
-6
hours
0
-4
minutes
-4
-2
seconds
-5
-9

Sarah Schlothauer

Sarah Schlothauer
Sarah Schlothauer is an assistant editor for JAXenter.com. She received her Bachelor's degree from Monmouth University and is currently enrolled at Goethe University in Frankfurt, Germany where she is working on her Masters. She lives in Frankfurt with her husband and cat.

All Posts by this author

Let's get Kraken!

Uber open sources highly scalable P2P Docker registry

Uber is more than just hitching a ride from place to place. Their internal peer-to-peer Docker registry, Kraken has been open sourced to the public. Kraken is impressive with its high scalability and pluggable storage options. See what Uber Engineering has been working on.

Golang solutions

Golang and C++ interoperability: The reincarnation of OpenVPN’s C++ library

Go and C may share some commonalities, but when it comes down to it they are two very different languages. In this article, Robertas Visinskis, the founder of Mysterium Network, discusses the solution of integrating the C++ OpenVPN 3 library into a Golang Mysterium Node. Get a walkthrough of the obstacles involved.

Overcoming development problems one step at a time

Identifying and overcoming app development challenges that affect your business

A recent survey by GetApp asked 150 small businesses about the troubles their developers face in app production. In this article, you will learn how to overcome the most common challenges that come along with app development. Let Mark Wiggins walk you through the steps and help get your team back on track and developing great apps.

Shed your skin

Automatically fold Python code in Vim with Coiled Snake

Have you tried automatically folding Python code in Vim? While manually folding code works well, there’s always room for improvement. Coiled Snake is a Vim plug-in for automatically folding code. Say good-bye to clutter and hello to cleaner, more compact code.

Successful strategies

8 tips to optimizing your continuous testing strategy

Thuc Nguyen, Associate Product Manager at LogiGear, has the tips and tricks you need for better continuous testing. Find out the challenges to achieving effective strategies, key considerations, and how to overcome them. Before you know it, you and your team will streamline test automation.

Kubernetes is going to the dogs

Manage your Kubernetes clusters with a terminal-based UI

Sometimes it’s best to stick with the most mature tools, but other times it’s worth it to explore the fresh new repos on the scene. K9s is a simple terminal UI for interacting with your Kubernetes clusters. Help this project grow by running it, testing it, and seeing what this little pooch can do.

The future of manufacturing

IoT and blockchain are ready to drive a manufacturing revolution

In this article, Ilya Pupko, chief architect at Jitterbit, explains how the convergence of IoT and blockchain can transform an entire industry. How can these two pieces of technology work together in manufacturing to help streamline workloads and provide a better view of assembly processes? The digital revolution is here.

Testing, tools, and more

The 2019 State of API Report says standardization is the #1 challenge

How does your organization’s API tool choices, struggles, and testing compare to others? SmartBear released the State of API 2019 report with data from over 3,000 respondents from different sectors around the world. Comb through the report with us for key takeaways and findings and discover where the API industry stands and where it’s headed in years to come.

Bye-bye bugs

Over 16,000 bugs later, Google’s fuzz tester is now open source

It’s always a cause for celebration when another project becomes open source. Google recently open sourced their fuzz testing tool Clusterfuzz. Clusterfuzz has helped find over 16,000 bugs in Chrome. Assure quality control and add Clusterfuzz to your next software development.

Simplicity at its best

Minimalist git explorer keeps it simple and effective

Today we are searching through repos with a magnifying glass. These two tiny tools (gitin and tldr++) prove that size isn’t everything. Gitin is a minimalist tool for exploring git repos straight from the command line. Does it get any simpler than that?