Pants Has Got Your Python Monorepo Covered
Play • 52 min

Summary

In a software project writing code is just one step of the overall lifecycle. There are many repetitive steps such as linting, running tests, and packaging that need to be run for each project that you maintain. In order to reduce the overhead of these repeat tasks, and to simplify the process of integrating code across multiple systems the use of monorepos has been growing in popularity. The Pants build tool is purpose built for addressing all of the drudgery and for working with monorepos of all sizes. In this episode core maintainers Eric Arellano and Stu Hood explain how the Pants project works, the benefits of automatic dependency inference, and how you can start using it in your own projects today. They also share useful tips for how to organize your projects, and how the plugin oriented architecture adds flexibility for you to customize Pants to your specific needs.

Announcements

  • Hello and welcome to Podcast.__init__, the podcast about Python and the people who make it great.
  • When you’re ready to launch your next app or want to try a project you hear about on the show, you’ll need somewhere to deploy it, so take a look at our friends over at Linode. With the launch of their managed Kubernetes platform it’s easy to get started with the next generation of deployment and scaling, powered by the battle tested Linode platform, including simple pricing, node balancers, 40Gbit networking, dedicated CPU and GPU instances, and worldwide data centers. Go to pythonpodcast.com/linode and get a $100 credit to try out a Kubernetes cluster of your own. And don’t forget to thank them for their continued support of this show!
  • Python has become the default language for working with data, whether as a data scientist, data engineer, data analyst, or machine learning engineer. Springboard has launched their School of Data to help you get a career in the field through a comprehensive set of programs that are 100% online and tailored to fit your busy schedule. With a network of expert mentors who are available to coach you during weekly 1:1 video calls, a tuition-back guarantee that means you don’t pay until you get a job, resume preparation, and interview assistance there’s no reason to wait. Springboard is offering up to 20 scholarships of $500 towards the tuition cost, exclusively to listeners of this show. Go to pythonpodcast.com/springboard today to learn more and give your career a boost to the next level.
  • Feature flagging is a simple concept that enables you to ship faster, test in production, and do easy rollbacks without redeploying code. Teams using feature flags release new software with less risk, and release more often. ConfigCat is a feature flag service that lets you easily add flags to your Python code, and 9 other platforms. By adopting ConfigCat you and your manager can track and toggle your feature flags from their visual dashboard without redeploying any code or configuration, including granular targeting rules. You can roll out new features to a subset or your users for beta testing or canary deployments. With their simple API, clear documentation, and pricing that is independent of your team size you can get your first feature flags added in minutes without breaking the bank. Go to pythonpodcast.com/configcat today to get 35% off any paid plan with code PYTHONPODCAST or try out their free forever plan.
  • Your host as usual is Tobias Macey and today I’m interviewing Eric Arellano and Stu Hood about Pants, a flexible build system that works well with monorepos.

Interview

  • Introductions
  • How did you get introduced to Python?
  • Can you start by describing what Pants is and how it got started?
    • What’s the story behind the name?
  • What is a monorepo and why might I want one?
    • What are the challenges caused by working with a monorepo?
    • Why are monorepos so uncommon in Python projects?
  • What is the workflow for a developer or team who is managing a project with Pants?
  • How does Pants integrate with the broader ecosystem of Python tools for dependency management and packaging (e.g. Poetry, Pip, pip-tools, Flit, Twine, Pex, Shiv, etc.)?
  • What is involved in setting up Pants for working with a new Python project?
    • What complications might developers encounter when trying to implement Pants in an existing project?
  • How is Pants itself implemented?
    • How have the design, goals, or architecture evolved since Pants was first created?
    • What are the major changes in the v2 release?
      • What was the motivation for the major overhaul of the project?
  • How do you recommend developers lay out their projects to work well with Python?
  • How can I handle code shared between different modules or packages, and reducing the third party dependencies that are built into the respective packages?
  • What are some of the most interesting, unexpected, or innovative ways that you have seen Pants used?
  • What have you found to be the most interesting, unexpected, or challenging aspects of working on Pants?
  • What are the cases where Pants is the wrong choice?
  • What do you have planned for the future of the pants project?

Keep In Touch

Picks

Links

The intro and outro music is from Requiem for a Fish The Freak Fandango Orchestra / CC BY-SA

Python Bytes
Python Bytes
Michael Kennedy and Brian Okken
#216 Container: Sort thyself!
Sponsored by Datadog: pythonbytes.fm/datadog Special guest: Jousef Murad, Engineered Mind podcast (audio, video) Watch on YouTube Brian #1: pip search. Just don’t. * pip search [query] is supposed to “Search for PyPI packages whose name or summary contains [query]” * The search feature looks like it’s going to be removed and the PyPI api for it removed. * Alternative, and better approach, just manually look at pypi.org and search for stuff. * Right now it does this: $ pip search pytest ERROR: Exception: Traceback (most recent call last): ... [longish traceback ommited] --- xmlrpc.client.Fault: [Fault -32500: "RuntimeError: PyPI's XMLRPC API has been temporarily disabled due to unmanageable load and will be deprecated in the near future. See https://status.python.org/ for more information."] * The Python Infrastructure status page says, as of Jan 12: “Update - The XMLRPC Search endpoint remains disabled due to ongoing request volume. As of this update, there has been no reduction in inbound traffic to the endpoint from abusive IPs and we are unable to re-enable the endpoint, as it would immediately cause PyPI service to degrade again.” * This started becoming a problem in mid December. * The endpoint was just never architected to handle the scale it’s getting now. * There’s a current issue “Remove the pip search command”, open on pip. * The commend thread is locked now, but you can read some of the history. * I personally don’t understand the need to hammer search with a CI system or other. * Probably should be using a local cache or local pypi mirror for an active/aggressive CI system. * If you have scripts or jobs that run pip search , it ain’t gonna work, so probably best to remove that. Michael #2: QPython - Scripting for Android with Python * Python REPL on Android - interesting * Scripting Android tasks with Python - more interesting * Free, open source app that is ad supported. * Some people have commented that their phone is their only “computer” * With SL4A features, you can use Python programming to control Android work: * Android Apps API, such as: Application, Activity, Intent & startActivity, SendBroadcast, PackageVersion, System, Toast, Notify, Settings, Preferences, GUI * Android Resources Manager, such as: Contact, Location, Phone, Sms, ToneGenerator, WakeLock, WifiLock, Clipboard, NetworkStatus, MediaPlayer * Third App Integrations, such as: Barcode, Browser, SpeechRecongition, SendEmail, TextToSpeech * Hardwared Manager: Carmer, Sensor, Ringer & Media Volume, Screen Brightness, Battery, Bluetooth, SignalStrength, WebCam, Vibrate, NFC, USB Jousef #3: Thesis: Deep Learning assistant for designers/engineers * PyTorch (3D) / TensorFlow * The thesis: what is it actually about & goal of the thesis * Libraries mainly used: numpy, pandas * (Reinforcement Learning & GANs) Brian #4: sortedcontainers * Thanks to Fanchen Bao for the topic suggestion. * Pure-Python, as fast as C-extensions, sorted collections library. >>> from sortedcontainers import SortedList >>> sl = SortedList(['e', 'a', 'c', 'd', 'b']) >>> sl SortedList(['a', 'b', 'c', 'd', 'e']) >>> sl *= 10_000_000 >>> sl.count('c') 10000000 >>> sl[-3:] ['e', 'e', 'e'] >>> from sortedcontainers import SortedDict >>> sd = SortedDict({'c': 3, 'a': 1, 'b': 2}) >>> sd SortedDict({'a': 1, 'b': 2, 'c': 3}) >>> sd.popitem(index=-1) ('c', 3) >>> from sortedcontainers import SortedSet >>> ss = SortedSet('abracadabra') >>> ss SortedSet(['a', 'b', 'c', 'd', 'r']) >>> ss.bisect_left('c') 2 * “All of the operations shown above run in faster than linear time.” * Types: * SortedList * SortedKeyList (like SortedList, but you pass in a key function, similar to key in Pythons sorted function.) * SortedDict * SortedSet * Great documentation and tons of performance metrics in the docs. Michael #5: Łukasz Langa Typed Twitter Thread * Let’s riff on typing for a bit. * Here is my philosophy: If I have to type more than three characters to complete a symbol in my editor, something is wrong. * e.g. to go from email_service. → email_service.send_account_email() I should only need to type .sae then tab/enter. These types of things are vastly better because of type hints. * Python type hints are more malleable than even TypeScript. * Lukasz is addressing this comment: Controversial take: Types in a Python code-base are a net negative. * Points * put enough annotations and tooling connects the dots, making plenty of errors evident. * The most common to me at least is when a None creeps in. * The second bug often caught by type checkers is on the "return" boundary: one of your code paths forgets a return. * squiggly lines in your editor * Microsoft is now developing powerful type checking and code completion for Python in VSCode. This effort employs a member of the Python Steering Council, and possibly also the creator of Python himself soon. You think they would settle for "illusion of productivity"? Jousef #6: * Point Cloud operations → open3d Extras: Michael: * via Francisco Giordano Silva: On Brian's ref to using numpy all for array element-wise comparison, also please check out numpy.allclose method. Allows you to compare two arrays based on a given tolerance. Brian: * Just this: 2021 is exhausting so far. * Test & Code has shifted to every other week to allow time for other projects I’m working on. * This is probably a short term change. But I don’t know for how long. It’s definitely not going away though. Just slowing down a bit. Jousef: Engineered Mind podcast
36 min
Kubernetes Podcast from Google
Kubernetes Podcast from Google
Adam Glick and Craig Box
Cilium, with Thomas Graf
Thomas Graf is the inventor of Cilium and the co-founder of Isovalent. Cilium is a container networking plugin built on top of eBPF, bringing modern SDN technologies to accelerate your pods. Adam and Craig also discuss the many uses of Christmas trees. Do you have something cool to share? Some questions? Let us know: * web: kubernetespodcast.com * mail: kubernetespodcast@google.com * twitter: @kubernetespod Chatter of the week * Christmas trees: * Keep clear (mostly) * Culinary uses * Discussed in episodes 104 and 111 News of the week * Google grants $3m to the CNCF to run the Kubernetes infrastructure * AWS Managed Grafana and Prometheus * In partnership with Grafana Labs * Red Hat acquires Stackrox * Windows Containers GA in OpenShift 4.6 * CNCF Annual Report * KubeCon NA 2020 Transparency Report * Rancher announces Harvester * I’ll give you the key * Kubernetes 1.20 feature deep-dives: * Pod impersonation an short-lived volumes * Third-party device metrics GA * More granular control of storage permission * Sonobuoy goes beyond conformance * Project Contour security audit * Pulse: stats from Envoy Mobile * Crossplane 1.0 * Project Karavi from Dell Technologies * Cluster API provider for Microsoft Azure * Vitess project journey report * Tanzu Gemfire * Kubernetes Security Essentials from the CNCF Links from the interview * Chains and tables * Berkeley Packet Filter * eBPF * Episode 91: eBPF and Falco, with Leonard Di Donato * High level languages for kernel developers * eBPF Summit 2020 * Cilium * Is it DNS? * Is it a series of tubes? * BGP * Hubble * Accelerating Envoy and Istio with Cilium * Episode 128: Antrea, with Antonin Bas * Bringing Cilium to GKE with Dataplane v2 * Maglev load balancing connection scheduling * Isovalent * Notes on A16Z’s investment * Thomas Graf on Twitter
41 min
Software Defined Talk
Software Defined Talk
Software Defined Talk LLC
Episode 281: That’s a thing, I don’t need to read about it
This week we discuss VMware CEO Pat Gelsinger jumping to Intel and what is going on with DevSecOps. Plus, lots advice on picking movies both you and your partner will enjoy. Rundown VMware CEO → Intel What’s the latest Solarwinds hack news? Coté is figuring out “DevSecOps” - or is it “DevOpsSec”? Relevant to your interests M&A Red Hat to Acquire Kubernetes-Native Security Leader StackRox (https://www.redhat.com/en/about/press-releases/red-hat-acquire-kubernetes-native-security-leader-stackrox) F5 to acquire @Volterra_ (https://twitter.com/f5/status/1347291942363811841?s=21) VMware/Intel VMware has the strategy and culture to thrive after CEO Pat Gelsinger's exit to Intel (https://www.theregister.com/2021/01/14/pat_gelsinger_vmware_legacy/) VMware Names Zane Rowe As Interim CEO (https://www.crn.com/news/virtualization/vmware-names-zane-rowe-as-interim-ceo) Prodigal Son Gelsinger Returns As Intel CEO (https://go.forrester.com/blogs/prodigal-son-gelsinger-returns-as-intel-ceo/) Bitcoin and Blockchain Is blockchain coming to your bank? (https://thehustle.co/01082021-blockchain-banks/) 85% of Italian Banks Are Exchanging Interbank Transfer Data on Corda - CoinDesk (https://www.coindesk.com/85-of-italian-banks-are-exchanging-interbank-transfer-data-on-corda) Lost Passwords Lock Millionaires Out of Their Bitcoin Fortunes (https://www.nytimes.com/2021/01/12/technology/bitcoin-passwords-wallets-fortunes.html) Don’t Forget Your Bitcoins (https://www.bloomberg.com/opinion/articles/2021-01-12/don-t-forget-your-bitcoins) RISC-V BeagleBoard BeagleV (https://beagleboard.org/beaglev) Raspberry PI Why We Love the Raspberry Pi (https://www.nytimes.com/wirecutter/reviews/raspberry-pi/) Buy a Raspberry Pi Zero W – Raspberry Pi (https://www.raspberrypi.org/products/raspberry-pi-zero-w/) Solarwinds Details on SolarWinds Hack (https://twitter.com/briankrebs/status/1348828797966147584?s=21) SolarWinds hires former Trump cyber security chief Chris Krebs (https://www.ft.com/content/df641e33-9150-4846-b4f7-db4e3175d290) NYT JetBrains story, I'm calling it - the story was irresponsibly released. (https://twitter.com/MalwareJake/status/1347650824416227331) Deplatforming Parler accuses Amazon of breaking antitrust law in suspending hosting services. (https://www.nytimes.com/2021/01/11/business/parler-amazon.html) Parler Finds Refuge With the Far-Right's Favorite Webhost (https://www.vice.com/en/article/4ad7dp/parler-finds-refuge-with-the-far-rights-favorite-webhost) Parler loses data (https://twitter.com/salmeron_manny/status/1348604719934173185) Parler’s amateur coding could come back to haunt Capitol Hill rioters (https://arstechnica.com/information-technology/2021/01/parlers-amateur-coding-could-come-back-to-haunt-capitol-hill-rioters/) The balkanization of the cloud is bad for everyone (https://www.technologyreview.com/2020/12/17/1014967/balkanization-cloud-computing-bad-everyone/) Decentralization Is A Necessity Now (https://pomp.substack.com/p/decentralization-is-a-necessity-now) It happened. Twitter shut down @realDonaldTrump for good (https://thehustle.co/01112021-Twitter-Trump/) State of the World 2021 (https://people.well.com/conf/inkwell.vue/topics/510/State-of-the-World-2021-page01.html) Goodreads plans to retire API access, disables existing API keys | Joe's website (https://joealcorn.co.uk/blog/2020/goodreads-retiring-API) ‘Your Cock Is Mine Now:’ Hacker Locks Internet-Connected Chastity Cage, Demands Ransom (https://www.vice.com/en/article/m7apnn/your-cock-is-mine-now-hacker-locks-internet-connected-chastity-cage-demands-ransom) Video games have replaced music as the most important aspect of youth culture | Sean Monahan (https://www.theguardian.com/commentisfree/2021/jan/11/video-games-music-youth-culture) Intel CEO Bob Swan to be replaced with VMWare's Pat Gelsinger (https://finance.yahoo.com/news/intel-ceo-bob-swan-reportedly-set-to-depart-in-february-to-be-replaced-with-vm-wares-pat-gelsinger-142520631.html?guccounter=1) WhatsApp gives users an ultimatum: Share data with Facebook or stop using the app (https://arstechnica.com/tech-policy/2021/01/whatsapp-users-must-share-their-data-with-facebook-or-stop-using-the-app/) First Oracle said it powered Zoom. Then AWS claimed it. Now Zoom says it uses co-located kit (https://www.theregister.com/2021/01/13/zoom_prospectus_reveals_colo_infrastructure/) Poland plans to make censoring of social media accounts illegal (https://www.theguardian.com/world/2021/jan/14/poland-plans-to-make-censoring-of-social-media-accounts) Dropbox to cut workforce by 11% (https://www.axios.com/dropbox-to-cut-workforce-by-11-75f8c050-29bb-46ea-a7dc-d9fa972dcee2.html?utm_source=newsletter&utm_medium=email&utm_campaign=newsletter_axioslogin&stream=top) Nonsense I'm glad you have passed the certification! I just don't want to see it. (https://github.com/antonbabenko/you-have-passed-the-certification) Coté in TikTok (https://www.tiktok.com/@drunkandretired/video/6917223569395174658?lang=en). Sponsors strongDM — Manage and audit remote access to infrastructure. Start your free 14-day trial today at: strongdm.com/SDT (http://strongdm.com/SDT) Now Hiring Jordi wants you to work at Tricentis (https://www.tricentis.com/company/careers/all/) Michael wants to be a Solution Architect at Cloudbees (https://boards.greenhouse.io/cloudbees/jobs/2582391) More info in SDT Slack (https://www.softwaredefinedtalk.com/slack) see channel #jobs Conferences Call for Papers (https://sessionize.com/devopsdays-texas-2021/) ends on Jan. 31st for DevOpsDay Texas on March 2nd. (https://devopsdays.org/events/2021-texas/welcome/) SDT news & hype Join us in Slack (http://www.softwaredefinedtalk.com/slack). Send your postal address to stickers@softwaredefinedtalk.com (mailto:stickers@softwaredefinedtalk.com) and we will send you free laptop stickers! Follow us on Twitch (https://www.twitch.tv/sdtpodcast), Twitter (https://twitter.com/softwaredeftalk), Instagram (https://www.instagram.com/softwaredefinedtalk/) and LinkedIn (https://www.linkedin.com/company/software-defined-talk/). Brandon built the Quick Concall iPhone App (https://itunes.apple.com/us/app/quick-concall/id1399948033?mt=8) and he wants you to buy it for $0.99. Use the code SDT to get $20 off Coté’s book, (https://leanpub.com/digitalwtf/c/sdt) Digital WTF (https://leanpub.com/digitalwtf/c/sdt), so $5 total. Become a sponsor of Software Defined Talk (https://www.softwaredefinedtalk.com/ads)! Recommendations Matt: Apple TV’s Ted Lasso (https://tv.apple.com/au/show/ted-lasso/umc.cmc.vtoh0mn0xn7t3c643xqonfzy) Brandon: Possessor (https://www.rottentomatoes.com/m/possessor_uncut). Coté: Descript (https://www.descript.com), so far. Bear app (https://bear.app). Don’t spike your mind during family time with inserting work. Photo Credit (https://unsplash.com/photos/ny-lHmsHYHk) Photo Credit (https://unsplash.com/photos/eM6WUs4nKMY)
1 hr 2 min
Azure DevOps Podcast
Azure DevOps Podcast
Jeffrey Palermo
Jérôme Laban on Multi-Platform DevOps - Episode 123
This week, Jeffrey is joined by Jérôme Laban, CTO of the open-source Uno Platform, and a 4x recipient of the Microsoft MVP award. The Uno Platform is a framework that aims to improve the development cycle of cross-platform apps using Windows, iOS, Android, and WebAssembly using Mono and Xamarin. It is also Open Source (Apache 2.0) and available on GitHub. In this conversation, Jérôme shares their DevOps success story and all of the thought that went into creating a complete DevOps environment for a platform that targets a multitude of computing environments. He also shares details of its creation, what developers should know about it, gives advice, and shares invaluable resources. Topics of Discussion: [:38] Be sure to visit AzureDevOps.Show for past episodes and show notes. [1:02] About The Azure DevOps Podcast and Jeffrey’s offer to speak at virtual user groups. [1:10] Clear Measure is hiring! Be sure to check out the link in the show notes. [1:33] About today’s guest, Jérôme Laban! [1:49] Jeffrey welcomes Jérôme to the podcast. [1:58] About Jérôme’s career background and what has led him to become the CTO of the Uno Platform. [4:03] Regarding the Uno Platform, what should people be looking for now vs. what they should be looking for in the future for cross-platform and mobile development? [8:00] Jérôme walks listeners through the creation of the Uno Platform. [13:44] Jérôme elaborates on the design of the Uno Platform and the branching strategy that they put in place at the front-end. [15:08] The Uno Platform has enabled automated builds upon pull request creation. How many tests are they able to fit into that and what duration does that pull request build take on the feature branch? [16:28] Is there a short cycle build for smaller issues such as a spelling error? [17:41] Jérôme explains what happens in the environment after the pull request is accepted and merges into master. [20:25] A word from Azure DevOps Podcast’s sponsor: Clear Measure. [20:56] Do you fully deploy to target platforms on the pull request build process? [22:08] Jérôme discusses Calculator.Platform.Uno. [24:11] Jérôme received the codebase for the calculator from the Windows team. Did he also receive the test cases for it as well? And did those port over? [25:28] With Uno, will WinForms applications and WPF desktop applications just be able to be “slid” into WebAssembly and URL launched? [27:09] With Uno, how many different types of test frameworks are there and what are they? [30:24] Is the state-of-the-art for web still Selenium? What about mobile? [31:05] Does the Xamarin UI test cover Android and iOS? [31:13] What would you use for UI testing for WebAssembly? [32:38] If people are interested in this cross-platform UI testing do they need to use Uno Platform? [33:33] For developers that are developing new applications now, what technologies and frameworks should they be investing in and which should they be letting go as we look ahead into the future? [36:13] Jeffrey thanks Jérôme for joining the podcast. [36:45] Where to get in touch with Jérôme and learn more about the Uno Platform. Mentioned in this Episode: Azure DevOps Clear Measure (Sponsor) .NET DevOps for Azure: A Developer's Guide to DevOps Architecture the Right Way, by Jeffrey Palermo — Available on Amazon! bit.ly/dotnetdevopsebook — Click here to download the .NET DevOps for Azure ebook! Jeffrey Palermo’s Youtube Jeffrey Palermo’s Twitter — Follow to stay informed about future events! The Azure DevOps Podcast’s Twitter: @AzureDevOpsShow Uno Platform Uno Platform Discord Community @UnoPlatform on Twitter Jérôme Laban’s Twitter @jlaban Jérôme Laban’s Blog Blazor .NET 5.0 NuGet Xamarin Calculator.Platform.Uno Selenium GitVersion Mergify Want to Learn More? Visit AzureDevOps.Show for show notes and additional episodes.
38 min
The Cloudcast
The Cloudcast
Cloudcast Media
An Event-Driven Apps Look Ahead for 2021
James Urquhart (@jamesurquhart, Global Field CTO @VMware, O’Reilly Author) talks about event-driven application architectures, how it's changing real-time business models, and technology stack driven the evolution.  *SHOW: *483 *SHOW SPONSOR LINKS:* * BMC Wants to Know if your business is on its A-Game * BMC Autonomous Digital Enterprise * Datadog Security Monitoring Homepage - Modern Monitoring and Analytics * Try Datadog yourself by starting a free, 14-day trial today. Listeners of this podcast will also receive a free Datadog T-shirt. * Okta - You should not be building your own Auth * Learn how Okta helped Cengage improve student success rates during COVID. *CLOUD NEWS OF THE WEEK *- http://bit.ly/cloudcast-cnotw *CHECK OUT OUR NEW PODCAST - **"CLOUDCAST BASICS"* *SHOW NOTES:* * Flow Architectures - The Future of Event Streaming & Event-Driven Integration * The Cloudcast Eps.43 - James Urquhart * The Cloudcast Eps.344 - Bringing AI to the Edge (Swim.ai) * The Cloudcast Eps.334 - The Future of Edge Computing (Derek Collison, Synadia) *Topic 1 *- Welcome back to the show. We’ve known you for quite a while, going back to working together on very early Cloud stuff. You’ve always enjoyed being focused on complex, distributed systems. Tell us what you’re focused on these days.  *Topic 2 *- Let’s talk about this concept of “event-driven” and flow. Where did it come from, what does it do, why is it valuable to application designers? *  * *Topic 2a *- What is a “flow” and how is it related to event-driven? *Topic 3 *- Events are data. We’ve had relational databases for data, and then we had NoSQL or eventually-consistent databases for data. Are events a new type of data, or a new way to deal with data in a different context?  (channels, replays, etc.) *Topic 4 *- Can we talk through an example of an event-driven application, or an event-driven integration between multiple organizations? How is it new/different? What unique capabilities does it bring now?  (Kafka, IoT, API Gateways, etc.) *Topic 5 *- Cloud made IT self-service. Serverless made Ops become on-demand. If I’m a business leader, what does event-driven give us?*  * *Topic 6 *- Where are we in the maturity of event-driven architectures? What might be some of the next stages coming in 2021 or 2022?   *FEEDBACK?* * Email: show at thecloudcast dot net * Twitter: @thecloudcastnet
43 min
Changelog
Changelog
JS Party 158: Waldo's My Roommate?
Preact creator Jason Miller joins Jerod and Nick to discuss WMR– the tiny all-in-one development tool for modern web apps. We ask Jason what “modern web app” means, how WMR fits in to the JS tooling landscape, why the Preact team created it in the first place, and dig into all it has to offer. Where’s My Roomba? Discuss on Changelog News Join Changelog++ to support our work, get closer to the metal, and make the ads disappear! Sponsors * Raygun – With Raygun Error and Performance Monitoring you have all the information you need at your fingertips to quickly find and fix errors and performance issues across your tech stack down to the line of code. Get started with a free 14-day trial, head to raygun.com and join thousands of customer-centric software teams who use Raygun every day. * Changelog++ – You love our content and you want to take it to the next level by showing your support. We’ll take you closer to the metal with no ads, extended episodes, outtakes, bonus content, a deep discount in our merch store (soon), and more to come. Let’s do this! * Fastly – Our bandwidth partner. Fastly powers fast, secure, and scalable digital experiences. Move beyond your content delivery network to their powerful edge cloud platform. Learn more at fastly.com. * LaunchDarkly – Test in production! Deploy code at any time, even if a feature isn’t ready to be released to your users. Wrap code in feature flags to get the safety to test new features and infrastructure in prod without impacting the wrong end users. Featuring * Jason Miller – Twitter, GitHub, Website * Jerod Santo – Twitter, GitHub * Nick Nisi – Twitter, GitHub, Website Notes and Links * WMR on GitHub
Play
More episodes
Search
Clear search
Close search
Google apps
Main menu