“Blockchain” is the newest term to enter the tech industry’s buzzword repertoire. Whether a company is processing sub-second banking transactions or transporting artisanal goat cheeses across state lines, it seems as though any company not investigating this technology, the same technology that powers infamous cryptocurrencies like Bitcoin, will surely go the way of the dodo. But what is this magical “blockchain” and how can a technology commonly associated with dark and scary cryptocurrencies ever be used to change entire industries as we know them? Well, let’s find out!
On this episode of The Script
The gang carries on without Torrey and discusses Web Audio and discusses its application. Then, the team commiserates on their issues with npm 5.
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Over the past year we’ve been heads-down working hard on Dojo 2 and its component architecture. The ability to change default component behavior is essential to a widget library, and several tactics exist for doing so. After extensive battle testing of different viable approaches to component modification, we decided to once again equip ES6 inheritance as our primary method of extending component functionality. Here’s why.
Recently I was fortunate to be able to attend the Google Polymer Summit in Copenhagen with a SitePen colleague. Having attended the PWA Summit last year in Amsterdam we were expecting a well organised and interesting conference, and we were not to be disappointed.
We break it all down over at David Walsh Blog.
Check it out!
As we create and improve open source software, and build many applications for our customers, we’re constantly looking for things that will improve the software we create. Part of this is looking at an often dizzying array of proposed and emerging standards, and finding those that feel efficient and ready for use. Here we’ll explore five emerging web standards that we’ve started using or are strongly considering using in future work.
Unless you have a time machine or a TARDIS, it’s pretty rare to have solid documentation in place before an open source project is released! While we’re getting close to a beta release with the Intern 4 and while we still have a fair amount of documentation and refinements to complete, a number of people have started using Intern 4 to leverage its support for easier testing with modern ES6+ and/or TypeScript features.
Test early, test often, and test some more. Why put our heart and soul into our web applications only to be let down because we are not completely testing them. Let’s explore how the different web frameworks approach testing.