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.
Time for some cuteness to brighten up your Monday. This time we have a dialect of LISP that is designed as an embedded extension language for Go. Meet zynomys, the pocket gopher that will help you drive your program with minimal fuss and maximum convenience.
Go 2 is still a work in process. However, right now is the best time to chime in and make your opinion known. The latest item on the docket: error handling. Should the errors idiom in Go change? Here are some options up for discussion.
The Go community continues to grow. The newly announced Athens project and GopherSource focus on involving everyone, even beginners of this open source programming language.
It’s only been six months since the last major Go update, but now Go 1.11 is here! Most of the changes are focused on runtime improvements and tweaks in the toolchain implementation. However, Go modules have finally landed. We take a look at everything included in this update.
All aboard the gopher-governed container ship! And yes, we have Kubernetes stuff going on again! This time in the form of a platform for simple CI/CD management that is entirely developed in Go! Let’s a have a closer look at this intriguing combination!
Ever wanted to write WebAssembly programs for your smart devices? Expand past the browser. Life is a cross-platform WebAssembly virtual machine written in Go. Find out how to get started.
Go 1.11 is almost here and finally, Go supports WebAssembly. Are you ready for it? In this article, Sebastian Holstein explains how developers can use Go as a language for WASM applications.
Go is not just a pretty language! We know that more developers use it at work now [according to the results of the Go 2017 user survey] but if Go Cloud’s plan works, Go will become *the* language of choice for developers building portable cloud applications. Let’s see what Go Cloud is all about.