The Stride Blog
Get the latest tips on agile software development so you can scale and embrace change.
Functional programming -- which has been around over 50 years, way longer than Object Oriented programming! -- enables brevity, concurrency, testability, and simplicity.
Podcasts offer a great option for developers to gain great insight while on-the-go, and there are many great podcasts out there for programmers and software developers to learn from. Often, the challenge is finding the right one.
Stride's own Travis VanderHoop is speaking at this year's Empire City Elixir Conference, also known as EMPEX. To learn more about his talk and what to expect from him at the conference, check out his interview with EMPEX on his thoughts on the event, Channels, Phoenix, and more!
This article orignially appeared on Michael Nunez's personal blog in January 2017.
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As an entrepreneur, it’s easy to get caught up in the excitement around your idea. You pour blood, sweat and tears into your idea, speak to tons of potential customers and feel you’re really on to something big. Now, all you’ve got to do is build and launch the thing. Easy right? Not so fast. Selecting the right tech stack for your project is a key decision that you need to make. But, with a bit of forethought, choosing the right stack is doable, even if you’ve never written a line of code in your life, and it pays dividends for years to come.
Ruby Rubyists use #each all over the place to iterate though collections. It's super common to see code along these lines:
For this month's Stride Tech Talk, Stride CEO Debbie Madden discussed serverless architecture and other aspects of his current work with David A. Black. David A. Black is an internationally-known developer, author, trainer, speaker, and event organizer. A software engineer at 2U, Inc., he is a Ruby standard library contributor and one of the founders of Ruby Central, Inc., the parent organization of the official international Ruby and Ruby on Rails conferences. David is the author of The Well-Grounded Rubyist (2E, Manning Publications, 2014)
One of the primary differences between Ruby and Python is that Rubyists believe that there are many right ways to do anything and Pythonistas believe there is only one. Multiline comments and strings are a great example of this difference.