Posts Tagged: Guest Blog
I’m publishing a three part series on Medium this week: Advice for Technical Public Speaking This content is based on the many technical talks I’ve given over the years, some do’s and don’t’s, a few things I wished I had known earlier, and even my personal philosophy.
There’s a growing risk of maliciously crafted npm modules wreaking havoc on our Node.js applications. I wrote a post over on my employers blog entitled The Dangers of Malicious Modules which explains a lot of these dangers. For example, did you know that a module which is loaded anywhere in your application’s dependency chain can… Read more »
I’m writing a three part series about running Node.js on AWS Lambda. This series will cover the basics of Node and Lambda, then slowly introduce more advanced topics and code samples. Check it out over on the Intrinsic blog: Creating and Integrating a Node Lambda function with API Gateway. I work at Intrinsic, and we… Read more »
Here’s an article I wrote and published on Medium (as an experiment of sorts): Is it time to replace REST with RPC? The article is based on some talks I’ve given as well as my recent areas of research. Depending on levels of engagement I might start posting there more often ;)
Here’s a post I wrote over at my friends collaborative blog site, Code Planet: The only bad thing about ES7 async/await. It adds some further insight into the async/await constructs given to us by ES7, particularly regarding an anti-pattern which I suspect will become very common amongst developers.
Some friends and I are working on a project called CodePlanet.IO. It’ll be a high-quality tutorials website, and we plan on eventually releasing screencasts of full-stack development using various web-related technologies. Our first big post is an article of mine on the Principles of good RESTful API Design. You might not have realized it, but I’ve… Read more »
Ami Heines has translated PHP + Apache Stack vs Node.js into Hebrew. Check it out if you’ve got the chutzpah!
In this article I describe the frontend HTML5 technologies used to make Cobalt Calibur work. This includes audio, canvas, websockets, and more.
In this article I explain how to get Cobalt Calibur running on Red Hat’s OpenShift cloud platform. This article was republished on the 10gen website.