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Full Stack JavaScript with Wes Bos

Wes Bos has created popular courses on React, GraphQL, and JavaScript. With hundreds of thousands of students, Wes has earned a cult following for his fun, practical lessons on web development. The courses produced by Wes teach developers how to build useful applications such as a complete e-commerce store. Wes has built a career around studying and evangelizing JavaScript. His approach to education centers around practice, repetition, and hacking on fun projects. He also co-hosts a podcast called SyntaxFM, and is a frequent Twitter user. Wes is a rare mix of developer, teacher, businessman, and designer. Throughout his work, there is an artist’s sense of attention to detail, and a modern entrepreneur’s sense of pricing and marketing. His sites, such as JavaScript30 and React For Beginners have the deliberate style of someone who has been building websites for a very, very long time.In today’s episode, Wes Bos joins the show to give his perspective on JavaScript, entrepreneurship, and podcasting. To learn more about Wes’s business and his background, check out the IndieHackers podcast with him. The post Full Stack JavaScript with Wes Bos appeared first on Software Engineering Daily.


14 Dec 2018

Rank #1

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React Stack with G2i Team

Most new frontend webapps today use ReactJS. An increasing number of mobile apps are created using the cross-platform components of React Native. GraphQL, Facebook’s open source data-fetching middleware tool is being used by more and more companies, who are finding that it simplifies their development. Facebook’s open source suite of technologies created a new developer ecosystem. There is an increased demand for engineers who know how to build software with React, ReactJS, and GraphQL. This was the reasoning behind Gabe Greenberg starting G2i, a developer marketplace of engineers who write ReactJS, React Native, and GraphQL applications. In this episode, Gabe, Lee Johnson, and Chris Severns from G2i join the show to discuss React and the other Facebook open source technologies–as well as the ecosystem around them. We explored the architecture of a developer marketplace business, and how to scale a consulting company. The post React Stack with G2i Team appeared first on Software Engineering Daily.


19 Apr 2018

Rank #2

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State of JavaScript with Sacha Greif

JavaScript is moving so fast. It’s not easy to keep up with all of the frameworks, build tools, and packages. No other language spans frontend to backend, mobile to web to server. Sacha Greif is an independent designer and developer most prominent in his roles as co-author of Discover Meteor and community builder at Sidebar.io, a design newsletter with over 35,000 subscribers, and Hacker News Kansai. He is currently best known in the Javascript community as the maintainer of VulcanJS, and for his annual State of Javascript survey which is now open for 2017. In this episode, Shawn Wang guests hosts a discussion about both projects and Sacha’s thoughts on independent web design and development. The post State of JavaScript with Sacha Greif appeared first on Software Engineering Daily.


9 Aug 2017

Rank #3

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JavaScript and Frontend Development with Marc Grabanski

“Seeing stuff happen is exciting in the early days. But when you try to be at the senior level, at the architect level, you have to understand that there is a cost to adopting a higher level abstraction.” Frontend web development was simpler in the past–CSS, HTML, and JavaScript were all you needed to know. Today, we have mobile web, React, Angular, PHP, JQuery, and so much more. Marc Grabanski focuses on what he believes is timeless–pure JavaScript. Marc is the founder of Frontend Masters, a training site for developers who want to build quality web interfaces. He joins us today to discuss the shifting nature of front end development. Questions In your opinion, how has web development changed and progressed in the last fifteen years? How has front-end evolved from jQuery to the more modern frameworks like Angular or React? What made people jump from Backbone to Angular? Where is the demarcation between front-end and back-end development? Why should people learn fundamental JavaScript instead of working with readymade frameworks? What is the issue with security relating to JavaScript? Have you learned anything interesting from working with Douglas Crockford? Links jQuery Backbone Meteor Rhino MVVM Request-response cycle React Conf Amazon dynamo paper Frontend Masters Douglas Crockford JavaScript: The Good Parts Marc’s page The post JavaScript and Frontend Development with Marc Grabanski appeared first on Software Engineering Daily.


11 Apr 2016

Rank #4

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Webflow: No-Code with Vlad Magdalin

Webflow is a platform for building applications without programming. Software engineering has barely been around for 30 years. Over that period of time, there have been many attempts to create a platform that allows for the creation of software without writing a line of code. Most of these systems have not been able to fulfill that task. And this should come as no surprise. It is hard enough to build an application if you know how to program.  Vlad Magdalin has been working on Webflow for more than seven years. He has persisted through multiple failed attempts at building Webflow, and pushed past continuous rejection from investors who did not see the viability of his vision.  As Vlad patiently worked on Webflow with his two co-founders, the power of the web browser slowly improved. V8 became a powerful runtime that could deliver the performance necessary to build applications visually in the browser. The unmet goals of past WYSIWYG application platforms faded into irrelevance, as Webflow came into being and allowed for an entirely new type of software development, driven by a visual interface in the browser. Webflow is one of the coolest, most ambitious software platforms in existence. Vlad joins the show to discuss Webflow and the future of software development. Sponsorship inquiries: sponsor@softwareengineeringdaily.com Check out our active projects: We are hiring a head of growth. If you like Software Engineering Daily and consider yourself competent in sales, marketing, and strategy, send me an email: jeff@softwareengineeringdaily.com FindCollabs is a place to build open source software. The SEDaily app for iOS and Android includes all 1000 of our old episodes, as well as related links, greatest hits, and topics. Subscribe for ad-free episodes. The post Webflow: No-Code with Vlad Magdalin appeared first on Software Engineering Daily.

1hr 1min

11 Oct 2019

Rank #5

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Java 13 with Georges Saab

Java has been popular since the 90s, when it started to be used as a programming language for enterprises.  Today, Java is still widely deployed, but the infrastructure environment is dramatically different. Java is often deployed to containers in the cloud. If those containers can share resources, then those containers can share the same underlying Java infrastructure.  Java 13 is the most recent public release of Java. The new features in Java 13 reflect the changing demands of modern application developers. Georges Saab is an engineer with Oracle who has been working on Java for more than a decade. He joins the show to discuss how Java development patterns are changing, and how the language is evolving to accommodate those changes, including discussion of garbage collection and dynamic application class data sharing. Announcements We are hiring a content writer and also an operations lead. Both of these are part-time positions working closely with Jeff and Erika. If you are interested in working with us, send an email to jeff@softwareengineeringdaily.com. We will be at KubeCon San Diego 2019, and AWS re:Invent Las Vegas. We are planning a meetup at re:Invent on Wednesday December 4. The post Java 13 with Georges Saab appeared first on Software Engineering Daily.


3 Dec 2019

Rank #6

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Storybook: UI Engineering with Zoltan Olah

React, Vue, and Angular are the most popular frontend JavaScript frameworks. Each of these frameworks lets frontend developers build components. A component is a high level visual abstraction that is used to compose a user interface. Frontend development has moved towards component-driven-development. At a typical technology company, a designer will put together a design file of different user interface elements, and the frontend engineer will take those UI elements and program code that can render those designs as components. As organizations have started to reuse their components and share them across the organization, the efficiency of design and frontend engineering is improving. User interface is gaining more of an emphasis with organizations and new tools are allowing frontend engineers and designers to work together more productively. One of these tools is Storybook, a system for sharing components and the code that renders those components. Zoltan Olah joins the show to talk about Storybook, and his company Chroma. Chroma is building tools to allow design-driven teams to work more effectively. We talked about how the relationship of designers and frontend engineers has some resemblance to the relationship between “dev” and “ops” before the DevOps movement. There are some frictions in the process of moving between design and engineering implementation, and in talking to Zoltan, I got an understanding for how much the UI layer could improve through better tooling. The post Storybook: UI Engineering with Zoltan Olah appeared first on Software Engineering Daily.


23 Jan 2019

Rank #7

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Socket.IO and Realtime Applications with Guillermo Rauch

“Events provide a very nice organization over persistent connections and that’s why we chose them. We think they’re also a very fundamental way of thinking about systems.” Socket.io enables realtime bidirectional communication. But what does “realtime” actually mean? Today’s guest is Guillermo Rauch, the creator of Socket.IO, a widely used technology for client server communication. We discuss the nature of real-time apps like Uber and Google Docs, and talk about the API and usage of Socket.IO. Questions What is your definition of the term “realtime” and why do you disagree with the way it’s been applied to web applications? Is realtime more dependent on the user’s perception of speed, rather than the application’s actual performance? How did you arrive at the conclusion that the server should push data to clients as the central source of truth? What are some typical problems developers encounter when they’re dealing with connectivity issues? What are the important consequences of TCP that we should keep in mind as we are building real-time applications? How does Socket.IO work? What are the challenges to maintaining a persistent client-server connection, and how does Socket.IO achieve this? Links Google Acquires Writely Etherpad 7 Principles of Rich Web Applications Pure UI Socket.IO Guillermo’s page The Future of Real-Time with Guillermo Rauch Micro The post Socket.IO and Realtime Applications with Guillermo Rauch appeared first on Software Engineering Daily.


4 Mar 2016

Rank #8

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HTTP with Julia Evans

HTTP is a protocol that allows browsers and web applications to communicate across the Internet. Everyone knows that HTTP is doing some important work, because “HTTP” is at the beginning of most URLs that you enter into your browser. You might be familiar with the request/response model, and HTTP request methods such as GET, PUT, and POST. But unless you have had a reason to learn more about the details of HTTP, you probably don’t know much more than that. Julia Evans is a software engineer and writer who creates Wizard Zines, a series of easy-to-read online magazines that explain technical software topics. Julia’s zines include “Linux Debugging Tools”, “Help! I Have A Manager!”, and recently “HTTP: Learn your browser’s language”. Her zines are a creative, innovative format for describing the world of software engineering while also exploring her own artistic pursuits in writing, design, and illustration. Julia was previously on the show to discuss Ruby profiling, and she returns to the show to discuss HTTP, as well as her creative process and goals with Wizard Zines. Sponsorship inquiries: sponsor@softwareengineeringdaily.com Announcements We are hiring a content writer and also an operations lead. Both of these are part-time positions working closely with Jeff and Erika. If you are interested in working with us, send an email to jeff@softwareengineeringdaily.com. We will be at KubeCon San Diego 2019, and AWS re:Invent Las Vegas. We are planning a meetup at re:Invent on Wednesday December 4. The post HTTP with Julia Evans appeared first on Software Engineering Daily.


21 Nov 2019

Rank #9

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Facebook PHP with Keith Adams

Facebook was built using PHP, a programming language that was used widely in the late 90s and early 2000s. PHP allows developers to get web applications built quickly and easily, although PHP has a reputation for being difficult to scale.  In the early days of Facebook, the company was scaling rapidly on every dimension.  New users were piling into Facebook. Existing users were increasing their interactions and developing new patterns of usage. The Facebook application was rolling out new features quickly, adding them into the Facebook PHP codebase. A common pattern for scaling a large software application is to use a microservices architecture, breaking up the monolithic application into small services which can scale independently. For many applications, this pattern works well. But for some applications, microservices makes less sense. Microsoft Excel is one example. In Excel, a user is making updates to a complex data model using formulas, functions, and other in-app tools that need to be fast, performant, and integrated. The user needs to have a sense that the Excel data model will update quickly in response to changes.  A software team working on a spreadsheet product such as Excel might prefer to keep all the application logic in a monolithic application.  A monolith can centralize logic and make it easier to reason about. A monolith can reduce the number of network hops, cutting down on distributed systems problems. Testing and deploying a monolithic application can be less complex than doing so in a distributed, microservices system. Facebook chose to scale its PHP monolith rather than breaking it up into distributed microservices. Scaling PHP allowed Facebook to continue moving fast without going through a painful refactoring that would have slowed down the entire company.  The first effort to scale PHP involved transpiling the entire PHP application into C++. This C++ version of Facebook ran faster and with a lower memory footprint. But C++ required ahead-of-time compilation: the PHP codebase had to be converted to C++ in one synchronous step. The Hip Hop Virtual Machine (HHVM) is a just-in-time compiler that serves as an execution engine for PHP as well as Hack, a language that Facebook created as a dialect of PHP. HHVM allows for dynamic execution of code that is written in PHP or Hack. The code is first transpiled into HHBC, a high-level bytecode format that serves as an intermediate language. This bytecode is dynamically executed by the HHVM. As a bytecode virtual machine, HHVM has similarities to V8, the JVM, or the CLR. Keith Adams was an engineer at Facebook for six years, where he helped develop infrastructure to scale PHP effectively. Keith is now the chief architect at Slack, which is also a scaled PHP application. Keith returns to Software Engineering Daily to discuss why and how Facebook scaled PHP. ANNOUNCEMENTS New SEDaily app for iOS and for Android. It includes all 1000 of our old episodes, as well as related links, greatest hits, and topics. You can comment on episodes and have discussions with other members of the community. I’ll be commenting on each episode, so if you hear an episode that you have some commentary on, jump onto the app, or on SoftwareDaily.com to share your thoughts. And you can become a paid subscriber for ad free episodes at softwareengineeringdaily.com/subscribe. Altalogy is the company who has been developing much of the software for the newest app, and if you are looking for a company to help you with your mobile and web development, I recommend checking them out.     FindCollabs is a place to find collaborators and build projects. FindCollabs is the company I am building, and we are having an online hackathon with $2500 in prizes. If you are working on a project, or you are looking for other programmers to build a project or start a company with, check out FindCollabs. I’ve been interviewing people from some of these projects on the FindCollabs podcast, so if you want to learn more about the community you can hear that podcast. Upcoming conferences I’m attending: Datadog Dash July 16th and 17th in NYC, Open Core Summit September 19th and 20th in San Francisco. We are hiring two interns for software engineering and business development! If you are interested in either position, send an email with your resume to jeff@softwareengineeringdaily.com with “Internship” in the subject line. The post Facebook PHP with Keith Adams appeared first on Software Engineering Daily.


15 Jul 2019

Rank #10

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WebAssembly with Brendan Eich

Brendan Eich created the first version of JavaScript in 10 days. Since then JavaScript has evolved, and Brendan has watched the growth of the web give rise to new and unexpected use cases. Today Brendan Eich is still pushing the web forward across the technology stack with his involvement in the WebAssembly specification and the Brave browser. For all of its progress, JavaScript struggles to run resource-intensive programs like complex video games. With JavaScript falling short on its charge to be the “assembly language for the web” the four major browser vendors started collaborating on the WebAssembly project to allow programming languages a faster, lower level compile target when deploying to the web. Brendan is the CEO of Brave which aims to provide a faster and safer browsing experience by blocking ads and trackers by default in a new browser. The Brave browser is also helping publishers monetize in interesting new ways while also giving a share of ad revenue to its users. Caleb Meredith is the host of this show. He previously guest hosted a popular episode on Inferno, a fast, React-like JavaScript framework. As we bring on more guest hosts, please send us feedback. We want to know what every host is doing well, and what we can improve on. The post WebAssembly with Brendan Eich appeared first on Software Engineering Daily.

1hr 19mins

31 Mar 2017

Rank #11

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JS Party with Kevin Ball

The JavaScript ecosystem stretches across frontend, backend, and middleware. There are newer tools such as GraphQL, Gatsby, and WebAssembly. There are frameworks like React, Vue, and Angular. There is complex data handling with streams, caches, and TensorFlow.js. JavaScript is unlike any other ecosystem, because a single language can be used to construct every part of an application. Because JavaScript is used for such a broad spectrum of use cases, the amount of tooling available can be intimidating to someone new to the ecosystem. Kevin Ball is a host of JS Party, a podcast on The Changelog network. Kevin joins the show to give his perspective on the JavaScript ecosystem. We discussed ES Modules, the JAM Stack, and the growing number of tools, libraries, and workflows used by JavaScript developers. Sponsorship inquiries: sponsor@softwareengineeringdaily.com Announcements We are hiring a software engineer who can work across both mobile and web. This role will work on SoftwareDaily.com, our iOS app, and our Android application. We are looking for someone who learns very quickly and can produce high quality code at a fast pace. If you are interested in working with us, send an email to jeff@softwareengineeringdaily.com. If you are planning a hackathon, check out FindCollabs Hackathons. Whether you are running an internal hackathon for your company, or you are running an open hackathon so that users can try out your product, FindCollabs Hackathons are a tool for people to build projects and collaborate with each other. FindCollabs is a company I started to allow people to find collaborators for their software projects, and our new hackathon product allows you to organize your hackathon participants to make your hackathon as productive as possible. Check it out at FindCollabs.com. The post JS Party with Kevin Ball appeared first on Software Engineering Daily.


16 Jan 2020

Rank #12

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JavaScript Concurrency with Kyle Simpson

JavaScript programming usually is done through the use of frameworks, such as ReactJS, AngularJS, and EmberJS. These frameworks abstract away some of the messy details of JavaScript, and simplify web development so that engineers can build products at a faster pace. When we build software using JavaScript frameworks, we are missing out on some of the richness of the JavaScript language itself. Kyle Simpson is the author of “You Don’t Know JS”, a series of books that suggests that JavaScript developers should start from the ground up, not from the top down. By learning the basics of JavaScript, a software engineer can learn the timeless fundamentals that will not disappear with the creation of next week’s hottest framework. After exploring the idea of frameworks versus raw JavaScript, Kyle and I discuss asynchronous JavaScript, from concurrency to the observer pattern.  The post JavaScript Concurrency with Kyle Simpson appeared first on Software Engineering Daily.


13 Jun 2016

Rank #13

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React Data Flow with Jared Forsyth

React started as just a view layer–it was the V in MVC. React has moved down the stack, with Flux, Redux, GraphQL, and Relay providing opinions for how React applications should structure their data flow. Jared Forsyth works at Khan Academy, which uses React on the front end. At Khan Academy, Jared has experimented with many different ways of handling data flow for a React application, and in today’s episode we not only discuss the conventional tools for React applications, but also ClojureScript, Reframe, and Om/next, which are solutions for React data handling, that are outside of the world of raw JavaScript. The post React Data Flow with Jared Forsyth appeared first on Software Engineering Daily.


10 May 2016

Rank #14

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GatsbyJS with Kyle Mathews

GatsbyJS is a framework for building web applications for JavaScript. Gatsby’s original goal was to allow users to create super fast static web sites that could be hosted and served efficiently at a low cost. Most web pages have components from a framework like React or Angular that need to render after the user requests them. This rendering can sometimes require additional requests to external data sources, causing the page to take longer to load. Gatsby uses GraphQL to pull in data at build time and pre-render as much of a site as possible using React’s server side rendering. When a page built with Gatsby is served to a user, as much of the page has been rendered as possible, so that the browser can quickly load everything on the page without additional network requests. Kyle Mathews is the creator of GatsbyJS. He joins the show to describe why he created Gatsby–the high level goals and low level engineering decisions. We also discuss how Kyle intends to take Gatsby beyond just an open source project and turn it into a business. The post GatsbyJS with Kyle Mathews appeared first on Software Engineering Daily.


17 Aug 2017

Rank #15

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React Native at Airbnb with Gabriel Peal

React Native allows developers to reuse frontend code between mobile platforms. A user interface component written in React Native can be used in both iOS and Android codebases. Since React Native allows for code reuse, this can save time for developers, in contrast to a model where completely separate teams have to create frontend logic for iOS and Android. React Native was created at Facebook. Facebook itself uses React Native for mobile development, and contributes heavily to the open source React Native repository. In 2016, Airbnb started using React Native in a significant portion of their mobile codebase. Over the next two years, Airbnb saw the advantages and the disadvantages of adopting the cross platform, JavaScript based system. After those two years, the engineering management at Airbnb came to the conclusion to stop using React Native. Gabriel Peal is an engineer at Airbnb who was part of the decision to move off of React Native. Gabriel wrote a blog post giving the backstory for React Native at Airbnb, and he joins the show to give more detail on the decision. The post React Native at Airbnb with Gabriel Peal appeared first on Software Engineering Daily.


27 Jul 2018

Rank #16

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ReactVR with Andrew Imm

React is a programming model for user interfaces. ReactJS is for building user interfaces for web applications. React Native is for building UI on Android or iOS. ReactVR is for building user interfaces in virtual reality. React Native was originally developed to make it easier to maintain parity between the web, iOS, and Android teams at Facebook. If I build an application for the web with ReactJS, I can rewrite that application for React Native on iOS or Android and reuse some of my code from the web application. It is not a 1-click level of portability between platforms, but it helps share user interface components between different platforms. ReactVR brings React development to virtual reality. Andrew Imm is a ReactVR developer at Facebook, and he joins the show to discuss how ReactVR works. We talk about the support for VR in the browser: WebGL, WebVR, and ThreeJS. We also explore some of the key React components that you might use to build an interface in ReactVR, and we wrap up the show by exploring VR more broadly–how consumers use VR today and how they might use it in the near future. We have done many other shows about React, including many shows about the basics of how React works. Download the Software Engineering Daily app for iOS to hear all of our old episodes, and easily discover new topics that might interest you. You can upvote the episodes you like and get recommendations based on your listening history. With 600 episodes, it is hard to find the episodes that appeal to you, and we hope the app helps with that. If you don’t like this episode, you can easily find something more interesting by looking at the recommendations in the app. The iOS app is the first project to come out of the Software Engineering Daily Open Source Project. There are more projects on the way, and we are looking for contributors–if you want to help build a better SE Daily experience, check out github.com/softwareengineeringdaily. We are working on an Android app, the iOS app, a recommendation system, and a web frontend. Help us build a new way to consume software engineering content at github.com/softwareengineeringdaily. The post ReactVR with Andrew Imm appeared first on Software Engineering Daily.


2 Oct 2017

Rank #17

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JAM Stack with Phil Hawksworth

Engineers can build applications faster by using tools that abstract away infrastructure. Major cloud providers offer this tooling in the form of functions-as-a-service, as well as managed services such as Google BigQuery or Azure Container Instances. The term “serverless” refers to these functions-as-a-service and the managed services–because when you use these tools, you are not making calls to specific servers–you are making calls to APIs that abstract away the servers from you, while guaranteeing uptime and reliability. In previous shows we have covered Heroku, Firebase, serverless functions, serverless event driven application development, and a few startups that are built almost entirely on serverless infrastructure. “Serverless” is a way of describing backend services that are represented by an API. But what about the rest of the application stack that you use to build on top of serverless? You still need to use JavaScript to define the custom code of your application. You still need to use HTML markup to describe the look and feel of your application. The “JAM Stack” is a way of building applications consisting of JavaScript, APIs, and markup. Phil Hawksworth is the head of developer relations at Netlify, and he joins the podcast to explain how these JAM Stack applications are developed and deployed, and how developers can use the JAM stack to rapidly build new systems. We recently launched a new podcast: Fintech Daily! Fintech Daily is about payments, cryptocurrencies, trading, and the intersection between finance and technology. You can find it on fintechdaily.co or Apple and Google podcasts. We are looking for other hosts who want to participate. If you are interested in becoming a host, send us an email: host@fintechdaily.co The post JAM Stack with Phil Hawksworth appeared first on Software Engineering Daily.


24 Oct 2018

Rank #18

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The Future of React Native with Brent Vatne and Adam Perry

React Native has unlocked native mobile development to web engineers who may now apply their skills to build iOS and Android applications in JavaScript. For the first time, cross platform JavaScript-based applications feel as if they were written in the native language of choice for the platforms. Businesses who choose to adopt React Native for their native app development also see great benefits such as the ability to push new JavaScript code without going through the app store review process, and the ability to share code and business behaviors across the iOS and Android platforms. Expo is building a cross-platform native runtime for React Native. Expo brings the benefits of deployment and iterative development to native without sacrificing any user experience costs. Expo plans to do this with their native SDK, custom development environment, and tools built in collaboration with Facebook like create-react-native-app. React Native has the incredible potential to revolutionize all user interface development with its core set of cross-platform UI primitives, and React’s popular declarative rendering pattern. So in this episode Brent Vatne and Adam Perry join Caleb Meredith to first discuss Expo and the future of React Native to try and answer the question: can React Native become the one UI framework to rule them all? The post The Future of React Native with Brent Vatne and Adam Perry appeared first on Software Engineering Daily.


11 Apr 2017

Rank #19

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Reactive JavaScript with Ben Lesh

Netflix has a highly interactive user interface. As I move my mouse around the page, hovering over titles and inspecting movie descriptions, there is a lot going on under the hood. One component of this UI is RxJS, a library for building reactive JavaScript. Reactive programming uses the observer pattern to create objects that emit streams of events. We can compose these streams together to create elegant abstractions. Reactive programming may seem confusing at first, but it can simplify certain patterns that may be hard to describe with imperative programming. Ben Lesh, a senior software engineer at Netflix, joins the show to explain why reactive programming is useful, and how RxJS is used at Netflix. The post Reactive JavaScript with Ben Lesh appeared first on Software Engineering Daily.


25 Oct 2016

Rank #20