It’s been three years since JetBrains decided to contribute to go-lang-idea-plugin. Now, the company is announcing a new addition to the IntelliJ family: Gogland, a brand new Go IDE.
Go 1.7 has been released! The most significant changes are a port for Linux on IBM z Systems (s390x), compiler improvements, the addition of the context package, as well as support for hierarchical tests and benchmarks. This release maintains the Go 1 promise of compatibility.
Each Monday we take a step back and analyze what has happened in the previous week. Last week we witnessed the launch of Prometheus 1.0, Mesos 1.0 and Spark 2.0, we discovered why Go is a beloved programming language and we dived deep into machine learning.
Each Monday we take a step back and analyze what has happened in the previous week. Last week we watched Bitcoin blow all expectations and Blue Ocean reshape Jenkins’ user experience and we got excited about Go 1.7. Kotlin is once again gaining momentum and Hadoop-as-a-Service got us thinking. But that’s not all folks!
Only two more months until the release of Go 1.7! Until then, enjoy the draft of the Go 1.7 release notes that has been prepared for the Go 1.7 beta.
Go 1.6, the seventh major stable release of Go is now available. The announcement comes just a few months after Go marked its sixth anniversary and even though Go 1.5 incorporated massive implementation changes, the release of Go 1.6 is “more incremental,” the blog post reads.
Co-creator of the D programming language Andrei Alexandrescu has taken it upon himself to assess the languages most likely to challenge the position that C currently holds in software development. He’s also encouraged reps from Go and Rust to give their honest opinions, too.
With zippier performance, better tooling, and additional support for diverse environments, Chocolate Factory language gives C a run for its money.
Latest update shows that Googles programming language is burrowing towards maturity.
Scala? Bor-ing. Here are five weird and wonderful projects that demonstrate the diversity of the JVM platform.
In an interview with Business Insider, Iron.io CTO Travis Reeder revealed why he thinks Go could supplant Java. Here
In an interview with Business Insider, Iron.io CTO Travis Reeder revealed why he thinks Go could supplant Java. Heres our two cents.