You choose the best focus playlist on Spotify, use the best tools money can buy, turn on “Do Not Disturb” on all your devices. But still, at the end of the day, you’re really tired but you’ve done nothing. And that happens day after day.
Some months ago I used VSCode to write Go code and specs. The default Go extension for VSCode ships with a neat text explorer feature. Unfortunately, at that time, I searched for something similar for Ruby, but I couldn’t find anything.
For many years Windows has been considered “bad for programming” if you don’t develop in a Microsoft stack, like .NET. The main alternatives are Linux and macOS. The thing is not every developer can adapt easily to Linux, or can afford a Mac. Sometimes you just want all your software to run without a dual boot, VMs or compatibility layers (like Wine for Linux). And that’s where Windows enters in.
We, humans, have a natural tendency to over complicate things. That’s because our brain cares too much about the future and its infinite possibilities.
Writing code that any programmer who read can understand is a must-have skill for software developers. The fact is: only 20% of the programmers have the ability.
New programming languages are born every day. Dart, Go, Kotlin, Elixir and more! Beating the learning curve can be difficult, but there’s some tips that will help you to get through.
We, humans, use language since ancient times to express ourselves and to communicate with each other. The same thing happens with programming languages. It is a tool made so humans can communicate with machines. Just as spoken languages, there are a lot of programming languages with different dialects, applicabilities, and contexts. Some are even called dead languages because no nation officially speaks it.