Rust continues to be a favorite for developers. In 2019, it polled as the number one most loved programming language in the StackOverflow dev survey. The latest stable release of Rust is here: v1.35.0. This release adds new implementations, new stable APIs, and some tweaks.
The developer love for Rust is strong – this is the fourth year in a row that it polled as the number one most loved programming language in the StackOverflow developer survey. Now, the latest stable release of Rust is here. Rust 1.34.0 adds a few new features, including alternative cargo registries, and severeal deprecations.
Looking for a lightweight alternative search backend to Elasticsearch? Sonic is a search backend written in Rust. It aims for a low CPU footprint and uses around 30 MB of RAM. See its speed benchmarks and its search query features. Find out how to get started.
Having trouble fitting Tokio into constrained devices? For developers who want to use aysnc applications in Rust, Osaka is here to make embedded apps simpler than ever. Save space and time with this explicit, well-defined approach to Rust!
If you program in Rust, we recommend trying out Rocket. This speedy open source framework is for writing web applications. The latest release has too many features and improvements to list, while the roadmap towards the future is looking brighter than ever.
Time to introduce (yet another) web framework, this time for Rust! As we have argued before, there are never enough web frameworks so why not take a closer look at a new one? Meet Tower Web!
Actix is a powerful, ultra-fast, lightweight framework for Rust with a few tricks up its sleeve. What are its features out of the box and what can it do for you?
It’s been a long time coming, but the next edition of this programming language is getting ready for a new release: Rust 2018 is in the works. While we don’t have a set release date, we do have a whole lot of improvements for this beloved programming language. Rustaceans, rejoice!
Rust had its one year anniversary in May this year but even though they celebrated a handful of achievements such as 11,894 commits by 702 contributors added to the core repository, 88 RFCs merged, 18 compiler targets introduced and nine releases shipped, they are ready to put the suggestions they received in the State of Rust survey into practice.
The Rust team has introduced the latest version of the systems programming language -1.7, which continues the course of 1.6. What this release focuses on is library features -roughly 40 library functions and methods are currently stable in 1.7.
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.
Have you been waiting for more code ‘soundness’ with Rust? Wait no more. A stable and steady agenda from the Rust core team gives us Rust 1.4, with Cargo and Windows support getting a boost along with type system tweaks. Stability has made its mark.
Have you ever wanted to try your hand at the mysterious, consecrated craft of unsafe Rust programming? Well, there’s now a book for that. The core team behind one of the hottest new languages presents the first draft of The Rustonomicon.
Blazingly fast performance, prevention of nearly all segfaults and low-level control and performance without sacrificing safety or abstractions – these are the promises made by the 1.0 release of Rust. And that’s just the start.