Plenty of software development technology has gone through a huge shift in the past few years. DevOps is the norm, the world is application-centric, and framework frenzy is in full swing. Looking towards the next decade, here are a few trends that David Cramer, CEO and co-founder of Sentry, predicts we will see in 2020.
Eclipse Dirigible started as an internal Eclipse Foundation SAP initiative for extending and adapting SOA and Enterprise Services use cases. It became an Eclipse Project in 2015, and since then has soared to new heights. It aims to provide devs a toolset for building, running, and operating end-to-end vertical apps in the cloud and offers a wide variety of features.
Web components were first proposed all the way back in 2011. Since then, they’ve been kicked around without really getting much traction until recently. With the rise of components in frameworks, a new standard that is (almost) supported by all modern browsers, and support from (almost) all major frameworks, web components are suddenly looking a lot more appealing.
Every Monday, we take a step back and look at all the cool stuff that went down during the previous week. Last week we wrote about the State of the Developer Nation report, as well as developments in the Java world and Docker Enterprise’s acquisition by Mirantis, plus much more. Let’s take a closer look.
Which programming languages have the strongest communities and the most active programmers? How many devs are implementing DevOps strategies? What frameworks are mobile programmers using? Let’s take a dip into the data and see what 17,000 developers from 155 countries revealed in SlashData’s report, Developer Economics: State of the Developer Nation 17th Edition.
Another month has passed, and that means it’s time to collect our favorite GitHub repos and explore some of the coolest, most impressive, or most interesting projects that we found. October 2019 brought us plenty of projects, including an easy way to create documentation, a low-tech operating system for the end of the world, and more.
Angular Elements provides Web Components and enables lightweight scenarios such as integration into existing applications, CMS, or Micro Apps. The new Ivy compiler takes care of bundles that are as lean as possible.