For whatever reason I needed some data on what the most vulnerable operating system was and instead I stumbled over some questionable use of statistics. At least in my opinion.
Go for C# developers: All your async are belong to us
Learning how to write "good" go code (in some definition of good) sometimes mean you need to unlearn old habits. This is especially true when it comes to asynchronous code if you have a C# background.
Posted by cellfish at 10:22 No comments:
Go for C# developers: Where to define interfaces
When writing Go code the general guideline is not to create interfaces unless it is really needed. A good example would be an interface with only one concrete implementation. Now for the mind boggling part; in C# we would probably create that interface if the type needs to be faked in some test while in Go you wouldn't. Or actually you would. But in a different place...
Posted by cellfish at 04:09 2 comments:
Another example on ways to to make your code testable
Before you go crazy on me screaming that making code testable for the sake of testability is bad I'd like to agree. However testable code have other nice properties like loose coupling for example - something you likely want. Anyway, in this article there is a great comparison between using inheritance vs composition to implement a class and how that affects both the design of the class and the tests. TL/DR; use composition and dependency injection. Please.
Posted by cellfish at 09:09 No comments:
The 2008 advent calendar - 24 ways to write a test
Oh yes I love December 2008. I decided to challenge myself and write the same test in 24 different ways. And it was an interesting experience!
Posted by cellfish at 02:09 No comments:
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