What’s new in the Go Cloud Development Kit? Take a look at portable APIs while we also check in on the current popularity and love for Golang. This language may be new to the scene, but it’s stealing hearts left and right!
Spring is in the air and it’s time to check on our favorite Gopher! Go 1.12 is here; what does this update bring? Significant runtime improvements, more module support, some depreciated tools, and as always, backwards compatibility.
Go packages don’t have versions or dependencies. At least, not yet. With Go 1.11 and its experimental support for versioned Go modules, this is changing. Go 1.11 brings native support for versions and modules in Go as a fixed component to the Go toolchain. The modules are meant to replace community solutions such as dep or glide and create a new uniform solution. But does that really work? Jan Stamer explains.
Developers run the world – but how well-paid are they for that? Today, we are digging into the 2019 Dice Tech Salary Report to find out which technologies are the highest earners, job satisfaction among developers and more.
The latest version of the HackerRank Developer Skills Report is live and it brings invaluable insight into developer and employers’ trends. In this article, we have a look at the most interesting highlights of the 2019 HackerRank Developer Skills Report.
Looking for a serverless platform for your Go projects? Google Cloud now supports Go 1.11 on Cloud Functions. Take advantage of Go 1.11’s modules for your latest projects!
Making use of the Go interface for its abstractions, Go micro is a pluggable framework for microservice development that promises to make building microservices a piece of cake.
Do you need a CLI that is built specifically for supporting rapid development of Go containers with Kubernetes and minimal configuration? Without further ado, let’s get on with today’s discovery: Meet ko, an interesting tool, particularly for Knative developers. Let’s take a closer look.
Love programming in Go? It’s hard not to fall in love with it, we know! Today we browsed through some Golang tools on GitHub and picked some of our favorites from the list. Far from exhaustive, this list highlights some of the best in show.
Now that we are done with the experts’ tech predictions for 2019, it is time to turn our attention to you. Participate in our poll and let us know which languages will be relevant, interesting or exciting in 2019.
Looking forward to Go 2? We’re officially starting the journey towards a major release! First up is the all-new proposal evaluation process. It’s time to make your voice heard on three official proposals for the upcoming Go 2.
2019 is just around the corner so we’d like to find out which technologies will dominate next year, which technologies will fall behind and what’s going to stay static. We received over 350 votes so we humbly thank you for your participation.
Can you use Go on a microcontroller or small system? Don’t answer before you see what TinyGo can do. It’s unconventional, it’s small, it pushes the boundaries of Golang. See what this project is and how you can help it reach its future goals.
Incompatible changes are a fact of major updates. But how can we ensure that there are as few as possible in the latest version of Go? A recent proposal from the Go community clarifies several approaches they might take in the language’s evolution into Go 2.