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#javascript

Most clicked news

Top 10 Java stories of May: TIOBE Index, Spring Boot 2.3, Java 16 plans & more

Every month, we take a look back at our top ten most clicked topics. Last month was packed full of exciting news such as more info on Java 16 with its upcoming migration to Git and GitHub. Other top news include interviews on the programming language Julia, the visualization platform Grafana and the Node alternative Deno. In May, we also learned how to analyze big data using Java and saw C pass Java in the monthly TIOBE Index.

Entering a programming state of mind

How long does it take to learn JavaScript?

While it may take two weeks to a month to learn HTML and CSS, it will take a bit longer to learn JavaScript. So what is the best course of action? This article explores some paths to gaining expert JavaScript proficiency.

Deno is here to fix Node's mistakes

Deno 1.0 is a new runtime for JavaScript and TypeScript

The first major version Deno 1.0 has been released. This runtime for running JavaScript and TypeScript code outside the browser was created by Node.js developer Ryan Dahl. In 2018, he started working on Deno to fix his design regrets in Node. Let’s see what sets this new runtime apart and where to get it.

Three heads is better than one

The badass trio: Agile, JavaScript, and startups

Why do so many startups fail? Startups being successful and turning into startup unicorns like Airbnb, Uber, or Slack isn’t just by chance! Why don’t we put the three – Startups, JavaScript, and Agile – together to create a badass trio that is hard to defeat?

First JavaScript Magazine is all about Angular

The new JavaScript Magazine – now available as free download

Our new JavaScript Magazine offers a comprehensive overview of JavaScript topics. The first one is Angular: From feature development to typical code smells and interviews, the magazine covers everything that has to do with the trending framework. Download now for free!

Compile Java to WebAssembly & JavaScript

CheerpJ 2.1 adds more features for bringing Java bytecode to the web

CheerpJ 2.1 has arrived with several updates on board for bringing Java to the web. CheerpJ is a tool that comes with a full Java 8 SE runtime environment. It is designed to compile Java bytecode into JavaScript and, since version 2.0, which was released two months ago, also to WebAssembly. Let’s take a look at the latest maintenance release.