Go 1.11 is expected to be released in August 2018 and guess what? It will add experimental support for a new concept called “modules.” Let’s take a look and see what this means for Go developers.
Golang is going places. If you need some advice on an IDE, then we’ve got you sorted. We take a look at some of the most popular IDEs for Go.
Go is playing in the big leagues now; its popularity has skyrocketed in the last few years and more and more companies are now fishing for Go developers. That being said, let’s have a closer look at the language.
Playtime never ends in the Go world; there’s something new you can play with every day! This time, it’s an experimental superset for Go. Ladies and Gentlemen, meet Fo!
The 2018 Node.js User Survey results are online! The survey provides data on a wide range of topics with extremely interesting results. What is the expected change in the use of Node.js? What are the most used languages in addition to Node? Let’s find out!
No need for extensive deduction to find out where that source code error came from! Solve all your bugs and suspicious constructs with Revive, a fast and configurable linter for Go.
It’s time to take a look at the hot list for the first quarter of 2018. Blockchain and Tensorflow lead the way, but there are some surprises further down the list. Who’s in, who’s out, and what should freelancers focus their energies on?
A language is only as useful as its documentation. Today, we’re taking a look at five of the top Go libraries out there, to see what kind of foundation this strong yet easy to use language has to offer developers.
Go may not be much of a newcomer to the world of programming languages. But it’s developed into a very respectable, if opinionated language. Today, Christopher Engelbert goes over the five things you might hate about Go, but really don’t have to.
Hacker News Hiring Trends rankings and PYPL PopularitY of Programming Language index for April 2018 are out, offering different approaches, different data sources and different, yet interesting results.
Lots of popular DevOps tools are developed with Go, but AWS Lambda still doesn’t support it. How can developers work around this barrier? In this session, Andreas Mohrhard explains what serverless really is, how AWS and Go play well together, and how developers can benefit from using AWS Lambda and Go together.
Go has always had something of a problem with incorporating version information with goinstall and go get. While the Go community has created a number of unofficial tools to deal with package versioning, a new, official proposal is now under consideration to provide backwards capability without increasing complexity.