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InfoQ's mission is to help progressive software development teams adopt new technologies and practices.
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A tribute to Joe Armstrong

Following the sad news about Joe Armstrong passing away, some of his former colleagues from Ericsson wrote a good-bye note and asked if InfoQ would publish it. Joe has been on my shortlist of people to invite on The Changelog for a long time, but I never got around to contacting him. Regretful. This is a touching tribute. I especially enjoyed this bit: Nobody could avoid being affected by Joe’s good mood and boundless enthusiasm. He was highly appreciated as a speaker and panel member at many international conferences. Many programmers can testify to just how important Joe has been for them in developing their profession.

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Smoke – Amazon's new, lightweight server-side framework for Swift

When Apple open sourced Swift, it was only a matter of time before the server-side frameworks started rolling out. Perhaps that time is now? Amazon’s entry is called Smoke, and InfoQ has the deets: Amazon Smoke framework is a new open-source light-weight server-side framework written in Swift and aimed to build REST-like or RPC-like services. Its architecture stresses ease of use and favours a pure-functional programming style for request handlers. Click through for some code snippets and to learn exactly how Smoke is built (hint: they’re using SwiftNIO)

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Microsoft adopts Blazor, adds another piece to the WebAssembly/.NET puzzle

.NET is getting ever-closer to running in the browser thanks to Blazor, an experimental web UI framework where you write C#/Razor and HTML and it compiles to WebAssembly. Blazor started out as a personal project by Microsoft engineer, Steve Sanderson. But now it’s getting the “official” designation and has been moved to the aspnet org on GitHub.

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