Hello there Android developer or curious onlooker. Welcome back to another blog post talking about your favorite, my favorite, and the world’s favorite mobile operating system. Today we’re going to talk about Proguard and what that means for Android Developers.
Scala has, in it’s core library, several classes that are intended to contain (at some point or another) some instance of another class. A few examples of this are seen in Option and Future. These container classes allow you to act upon values that may or may not exist or even to work with values that should appear in the future (hence the name “Future”). The idea of these container classes is fundamentally simple.
Fish is a command line shell that (in my workflow) replaces Bash — the shell most developers are used to. There are plenty of alternatives to Bash, with Zsh being the most popular, but I’m hoping to give fish a shot by the end of this article. Let’s discuss why I’m using fish and you should too!
A common theme with web applications is to run tasks in the background. Commonly, they’re ran at set intervals. You’ll find data processing servers, online-game servers, and several other types of servers using regularly scheduled background tasks and today, you’ll learn how to implement these tasks in Play with Scala.
If you’ve ever manually provisioned a server before, you know the feeling of excitement that you receive once you’re finished and your application is running on a remote machine. If you’ve ever provisioned two servers identically, you know the feeling of dread from getting it exactly right the second time. Thankfully, tools like Ansible exist to help us provision multiple servers exactly the same way.
A Trigram is a three character subsection of a string of text. This allows you to match text if you’re close to the actual text you’re looking for. For example, the string foobar can be represented as the following trigrams: foo, oob, oba, bar. Click here to learn how to use Trigrams to elevate your search capabilities!
It’s late at night so I’ll keep this post short. I’m going to quickly cover how to use Futures in Clojure and why you would want to use them. Let’s start with the why. What is a Future? A future is simply a function that executes code on a background thread and can be dereferenced […]