Rust goodies galore

Rust 1.38 release: Pipelined compilation for Cargo & more

According to statistics from GitHub, Rust is one of the fastest growing programming languages! The latest update for Rust includes a few changes to the library and pipelined compilation. See what’s added in the 1.38.0 stable release and how it can help cut down compilation speed in certain instances. Let’s take a closer look at the details.

Updating Rust

Rust 1.37.0 release: refer to enum variants through type aliases & more

Rust is still growing in popularity, climbing up the TIOBE and Redmonk rankings this year. Version 1.37.0’s highlights include being able to refer to enum variants through type aliases, built-in cargo vendor, unnamed const items, profile-guided optimization, a default-run key in Cargo, and #[repr(align(N))] on enums. Let’s take a closer look at the details.

Updated to a shine

Rust 1.36.0 update: Cargo –offline support for Cargo and new stabilizations

2019 has been a big here for the programming language Rust; it polled for the fourth year in a row as the most loved language by developers on StackOverflow. The newest update to the language is v1.36.0. This release includes several changes: the stabilization of the Future trait, the alloc crate, offline support in Cargo, and more.

Updating Rust

Rust 1.34.0 stable adds alternative cargo registries and more

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.


Speedy Rust framework for web apps burns through the sky

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.

Let's get rusty

Rust 2018 is in the works for a major release this year

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!

Wish list

What to expect from Rust in 2017

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.

What to expect

Rust 1.7 stabilizes library functions and methods

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.

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