.Net Core Tips

A guide to building Microservices in the core Framework

I am very excited about the future of the web apps that have emerged and scaling them further.  As companies move towards mobile, companies like Google and AWS will have a much higher payment for their services.  For even the most ground-level companies, a lot of work goes into mobile applications.  My plan is to build projects in both Meteor and React so that I can work seamlessly without having to use legacy libraries, making experience more consistent, and making it easier, faster and cheaper for me to build and maintain innovative, robust web apps.  This workflow  continues to evolve right alongside the workflow of my living system, but so far it’s working very well for me.  I started this journey around 3 years ago, so forth goes what Sm Protiv uses to run angry eyes .  Since then, I have built based on my love of Lisp and poking around a bit in Riot and Elm .  I have grown out of React and grew used to Meteor, more so than back in the day, but I’m still involved in experimenting with Web Kit applications.  I think this might be all I can ever say about it are my thoughts.  Please check out the full technology stack here , and stick around for more posts about work, tooling, testing, server-side rendering,, monoliths, and general batch-chasing.
I’ve written a few other posts on building apps with neither ClojureScript, nor Rails and Landry Chen’s is over on his blog , Wolong Japan’s Guide to Real World Stacking Data with Clojure on the web, Discovering React in 5 Days , as well as a tutorial about ReduxJS with Basho.  So come back and share your thoughts, questions and answers or just rattle off what you have been doing lately in the comments below and pile me high in your web stack charts. As the site has tried to adapt where necessary to reflect this.

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