React 16.6 has been released and it's now easier than ever to do code split within our React applications by using lazy and Suspense. After a few days monitoring a production application that is using lazy, I noticed a couple of client-side errors when downloading asynchronous modules. Learn how to mitigate this.
HTTPS has become a must nowadays. Not only for its security purpose, but also because search engines like Google are giving better rank to websites that run on a secure protocol over those using plain HTTP. It's 2017 and gone are the days that we could use the price as an excuse to not have HTTPS our our websites. Learn here how to generate SSL Certificates fully automated and free on Go web applications.
There is a particular pattern that is very common on these languages that is hard to find any mentions about in the Go community. The pattern is called Session per Request and is particularly useful to decouple business components from database transaction management. This post will drive you through what it is, how to implement, pros/cons and some examples written in Go.
Go is fast and everyone knows that. But how can we make it ever faster when running web applications on it? On this post I'll try to cover how can we achieve an even better response time for web applications using server side cache, because you know, performance IS a feature and I don't know anyone who enjoys spinning wheels.
On the last post of this series we finished a simple, but fully working web app written in Go using only the standard library. During this post you’ll learn how package management works in Go by adding a very famous third-party package.
Today I’m starting a new blog series on how to build your first web application using Go. I’ll do it by following a baby steps approach, so you can expect a long blog series covering everything you need (or should) do/use to build a web application, like Go tools, GOPATH, test, mock, vendoring, database and, of course, hosting in the cloud.
Sometimes it is really useful to be able to get some information about your Go binaries, for example: when it was built it, which user compiled it, which git commit was used, etc. This information is specially useful for versioning your binaries, to troubleshoot bugs or just to have a reference to the source code.
While surfing through GitHub it’s not hard to find projects that has a complex
how to contribute guide that aims to help newcomers to set up a bare minimum development environment.
See the archive for more posts.