snearch + webdevelopment   1394

How fast is go really? : golang
[–]Mteigers 2 points 4 years ago 
Absolutely is possible. One of our production mobile app API framework is written in Go that runs behind Nginx. Nginx is really good for serving static files of a website and SSL Termination. While Go is good at terminating SSL it's often a lot of code that Nginx can beat out in one line.

When you use Nginx + Go you still have Go run its own web server but it's bound to a non-publicly visible port and Nginx proxies requests through to Go. So for example we have ports 80 (HTTP) and 443 (HTTPS) bound to Nginx and Nginx proxies all traffic to an internal port 8081 (HTTP only).
7 weeks ago by snearch
Is Haskell a good language to implement a WebSocket server? - Quora
Yes. Haskell has excellent performance on multi-threaded tasks (especially if you use STM: I've seen Haskell outperform C thanks to that), and Haskell programs tend to be a lot more stable than similar things written in other languages. Also: pattern match failures are a lot easier to fix than segfaults and null pointer exceptions.
Haskell  websockets  Webdevelopment  PROs  STM 
february 2019 by snearch
Ask HN: Which functional language has the best ecosystem for a web backend? | Hacker News
Odytrice on Jan 17, 2018 [-]

Well, IMHO It's F#. F# is really good due to it's better tooling and you have access to the plethora of libraries and framework of the .NET Ecosystem. Unlike Scala or Kotlin, F# retains a lot from it's functional roots like - Automatic Currying - ML Type System
Plus it adds some really innovative features like - Type Providers which allows you to lazily/automatically generate Types for real world data/systems which is pretty cool.

Ultimately it boils down to the Runtime/Tools/Ecosystem which is also true for Scala and Kotlin but it retains a lot from it's OCAML Heritage which makes it lean more towards FP than it contemporaries

PS - I didn't mention clojure as I don't consider dynamic languages a good fit for building large codebase backend systems
ninofloris on Jan 17, 2018 [-]

We at Crowded ( have had some very good successes with running F# on .NET Core, both with giraffe and just bare ASP.NET Core. The ecosystem has no shortage of good tooling and libraries, all well maintained by knowledgeable authors. Application performance and our development productivity is excellent, osx/linux tooling took a while to mature but is only getting better than ever now.
The choice we made when .NET Core was still in development (pre 1.0) for it to become our main stack is definitely paying off!

xstartup on Jan 17, 2018 [-]

I am also leaning towards F#. What do you use for json serialisation? Any guide which describes basic steps to put together a web api.

edgarsanchez on Jan 17, 2018 [-]

This e-book should get you covered, Version II is just out :-)
Webdevelopment  functional  Programming_Language  F#  PRJ  PRJ_choice_of_web_programming_language  Elixir  Phoenix  framework  type_providers  book_recommendation 
february 2019 by snearch
An introduction to web development? : haskell
[–]analogphototaker[S] 4 points 2 years ago 
I think it would be a good idea to ride on the coattails of once that reaches it's final version. That's not to say that work couldn't begin right away.

I just think it would be beneficial / efficient to write the book / extended tutorial for an audience that has already completed that book. You could assume that they already understand all of the basics. So when you explain that an http request is a monad or whatever, they would know what you're talking about.

Given that the textbook takes roughly 6-12 months to get through however, you'd be safe to wait a bit as well.
Haskell  Webdevelopment  tutorial  book_recommendation  Lernherausforderung 
february 2019 by snearch
How to Make Your Site Look Half-Decent in Half an Hour ◆ 24 ways
If you have the time to invest, it’s well worth learning some design principles, if only so that design seems less intimidating and more like fun. As part of my design learning, I read a few introductory design books aimed at coders. The best I found was David Kadavy’s Design for Hackers: Reverse-Engineering Beauty, which explains the basic principles behind choosing colours, fonts, typefaces and layout.

In the introduction to his book, David writes:

No group stands to gain more from design literacy than hackers do… The one subject that is exceedingly frustrating for hackers to try to learn is design. Hackers know that in order to compete against corporate behemoths with just a few lines of code, they need to have good, clear design, but the resources with which to learn design are simply hard to find.
Webdevelopment  Design  Bootstrap  book_recommendation  Kadavy_David 
august 2018 by snearch
When web requests fail in Elixir and Phoenix
I love Elixir language and Phoenix framework. It is so good, that we switched our consultancy entirely from writing Ruby on Rails to Elixir (and Phoenix), and we recommend it to our customers in majority of the cases for both: traditional applications and signle-page app back-ends (we love GraphQL too!).
Elixir  Phoenix  Webdevelopment  PROs  success_story  GraphQL  error_handling 
august 2018 by snearch
A Chat with Jonathan Worthington, Creator of Comma, a Perl 6 IDE Built on Top of the IntelliJ Platform | Company Blog
What’s next for Comma?
We’ve already got lots of useful feedback from our early adopters, and addressing that is a priority for us at the moment. We will also be pressing forward with implementing many further inspections, various refactoring tools, greatly improving debugging support, and integrating profiling too. We will also provide some features dedicated to building web applications and services using Cro, a set of libraries for building distributed systems in Perl 6.
Perl6  Interview  Worthington_Jonathan  cro  Webdevelopment  Tools_Software  Comma_IDE  IDE 
august 2018 by snearch
inhabitedtype/httpaf: A high performance, memory efficient, and scalable web server written in OCaml
http/af is a high-performance, memory-efficient, and scalable web server for OCaml. It implements the HTTP 1.1 specification with respect to parsing, serialization, and connection pipelining as a state machine that is agnostic to the underlying IO mechanism, and is therefore portable across many platform. It uses the Angstrom and Faraday libraries to implement the parsing and serialization layers of the HTTP standard, hence the name.
ReasonML  Webdevelopment  framework  http/af  OCaml  y2018  m03  d12  backend  server_side 
march 2018 by snearch
Reason web servers/framework and ORM suggestions? : reasonml
[–]cies010 3 points 1 month ago 
I'd compile to native, and not go with Node.js for the server-side.

See http/af for a modern, fast, alternative to cohttp (or FWs based on cohttp, like opium).

There are several libs in OCaml land to help interface DBs. While OCaml features OO, it is often avoided (in which case ORM kind of a mis-nomer). The translation part, from SQL-queries/records from/to OCaml-statements/records, may still benefit from some kind of mapping. Solutions exist, but are not too plenty and nether very well maintained.

[–]kentrak[S] 3 points 1 month ago
See http/af for a modern, fast, alternative to cohttp (or FWs based on cohttp, like opium).

Thanks, http/af looks interesting, I'll definitely be taking a look. I was hoping the server side would be Ocaml (I'd much rather much around in that if needed or to get a better understanding of something than JS).

There are several libs in OCaml land to help interface DBs. ... The translation part, from SQL-queries/records from/to OCaml-statements/records, may still benefit from some kind of mapping. Solutions exist, but are not too plenty and nether very well maintained.

Yeah, I could make do with a really good query builder with some good preconfigured queries and a tool to autogenerate the records from the schema. I find having the records generated is simple, but takes a lot of drudgery out of schema changes, and a good set of pre-built but extensible queries goes a long way towards normalizing certain operations and filling out improtant parts of your library of application utilities. Small unnoticed differences in queries leads to annoying bug reports.

While OCaml features OO, it is often avoided (in which case ORM kind of a mis-nomer).

Well, that's just as easily accomplished with good a set of utility functions, so I'm not too worried about that. Query to records would be nice, but coming from mostly a dynamic background WRT database access, I'm not sure how it would handle additional fields, joins. Something new to learn I guess.
OCaml  ReasonML  Webdevelopment  server_side  framework  http/af  cohttp  opium  y2018  m03  d12  Webserver 
march 2018 by snearch
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