Node.js is designed for server-side scripting as a solution to enterprise problems. In this article, Ankit Gupta explains why Node.js is a great framework for all your scalable architecture needs.
Frameworks are NOT considered as a replacement for programming languages but that doesn’t mean they haven’t rocked the latter’s world. Angular, JavaFX, MicroProfile, Spring MVC, Node.js, JSF and MVC 1.0 are some of the most important players. And guess what? You‘ll find them all in this issue.
In this article Henn Idan digs into the buzz around Java through analyzing the current job market, focusing on server side languages. Who knows, it might even help you find your next position.
Each Monday we take a step back and analyze what has happened in the previous week. Last week we met two high-profile Java EE Guardians, we witnessed the marriage between Kotlin and Gradle and we learned why the Bitcoin price continues to fluctuate.
Some people still see Node.js as a rookie, but this platform has managed to sneak into the code stacks of tech giants and Fortune 500 companies. It’s safe to say that Node.js is playing in the big leagues thanks to giants such as Microsoft, LinkedIn, Netflix, PayPal and a plethora of others.
Choosing the right framework for a project is still considered to be the most daunting task by business and site owners looking to strengthen their web presence. No worries, we have compiled a list of frameworks associated with Node.
There are many reasons why developers (regardless of experience level) should use Node.js for web application development, starting with its speed and ending with its proficiency at multi-user, real-time web applications. Not to mention that three years ago Nodejitsu reached out to the npm community for help running the public npm servers and raised over $300,000 for the project, proving that the community is both active and generous.
The new Node.js 4.2 release has been christened “Argon”, the first drop under the new Long Term Support plan that provides various levels of support over a 30 month period. The plan aims to help operations teams and enterprise application development.
Three months after the Node.js Foundation started work on a new release candidate, Node.js 4.0.0 has been released – now featuring the io.js fork code base for the very first time.
Expected to be the last series under their forked banner, io.js has progressed to version 3.0.0. Breaking changes show up in the form of V8 upgrades, along with preparations around the native side of the platform for the upcoming Node.js merger.
After initially breaking away from the grips of Joyent and Node.js, io.js has now officially signed up with the Node.js Foundation, putting an end to the community split.
Persistence has payed off in the latest Node.js development, with staff from io.js and the Linux Foundation working to bring the band back together. The spin-off framework might finally be coming home.