|about 2 years ago||3 days ago|
|MIT License||Apache License 2.0|
Stars - the number of stars that a project has on GitHub. Growth - month over month growth in stars.
Activity is a relative number indicating how actively a project is being developed. Recent commits have higher weight than older ones.
For example, an activity of 9.0 indicates that a project is amongst the top 10% of the most actively developed projects that we are tracking.
We haven't tracked posts mentioning scala-phash yet.
Tracking mentions began in Dec 2020.
Spark Scala API still not updated for 2.13 or it's a mistake?
1 project | reddit.com/r/apachespark | 1 Aug 2022
As here is written Scala 2 uses epoch.major.minor, so 2.13 is major release Afaik, they changed collections a lot https://github.com/scala/scala/releases/tag/v2.13.0
Scala 2.12.16 is here
1 project | reddit.com/r/scala | 10 Jun 2022
For details, refer to the release notes on GitHub: https://github.com/scala/scala/releases/tag/v2.12.16
Programming languages used by top companies?
5 projects | reddit.com/r/gamedev | 10 Apr 2022
Scala - Popular in the data-science world, particularly when working with distributed data processing (e.g. Spark). Lots of large companies have dedicated data teams that process the huge amount of analytics and other data the games produce.
List vs Vector in 2022
1 project | reddit.com/r/scala | 16 Mar 2022
The definition of List is three lines of code and all the methods can be implemented in terms of foldLeft and prenend, and foldLeft itself can be implemented in terms of a simple tail-recursion. How can that not be simpler than Vector which has a lot of subclasses, casting, overrides, etc: https://github.com/scala/scala/blob/2.13.x/src/library/scala/collection/immutable/Vector.scala
What's the story behind Scala's logo?
1 project | reddit.com/r/scala | 8 Feb 2022
It says: "Scala stairs at cole polytechnique fdrale de Lausanne inspired the Scala logo (http://www.scala-lang.org) designed by Gilles Dubochet."
3 projects | reddit.com/r/scala | 12 Dec 2021
Appropriate, Correct, Robust, Usable, Maintainable, and Efficient (ACRUMEN) with Dave Aronson
8 projects | dev.to | 1 Dec 2021
I took a look at some Haskell; like I said, I never actually learned it, but I have seen some. And I briefly dipped my toes in Scala awhile back, and it seemed like a good thing. And then came the Phoenix web framework drawing heavily on the general concepts of Rails but with the slightly different philosophy of making things more explicit rather than the infamous Rails magic, which is so helpful when you're doing things the Rails way. But if you try to fight it at all, no, no, no, that magic is a plus-five sword against you. [laughter]
Google has contributed a immensely to the software world with product and services like android which is open source, firebase, google colab, many programming languages and frameworks like flutter, what has apple really done?
2 projects | reddit.com/r/learnprogramming | 7 Nov 2021
It's not that I'm forced directly, but, well, there is a reason why Android apps are in very big part done in Java and Kotlin. The Android virtual machine, ARM, is not 100% compatible with standard JDK - and it looks like a deliberate decision that Google didn't put effort into making it compatible. With this in place - and with Kotlin being the one language backed up by Google for writing apps on Android - if you use anything else, you may run into some problems sooner or later. They are not unfixable, but it is an uphill battle, while in the same time everywhere you turn you will find comments along the lines of "why bother, just switch to Kotlin". And since Google is so big, this pressure is big enough to demotivate people from working on other solutions. Instead, they work on solutions supported by Google. Which creates an avalanche effect - it gets even easier to work in what Google backs up, and even harder to work in something else.
Scala 2.13.7: Android compatibility improvements, support for new JDKs, alignment with latest Scala 3.x and many other things
1 project | reddit.com/r/scala | 1 Nov 2021
Using BiDirectional Protocol support in Selenium 4 to stream console logs and network requests
2 projects | dev.to | 1 Nov 2021
One of the new features in the recently released Selenium 4 is support for new event-driven listeners which will be powered by the currently-in-draft BiDirectional (or BiDi) protocol (though the current Selenium implementation has some limitations, which we'll discuss later). In this article we'll discuss some of these new capabilities and demonstrate how to use them in Scala to inspect console logs and network requests made from the browser.
What are some alternatives?
rust - Empowering everyone to build reliable and efficient software.
rust - Rust for the xtensa architecture. Built in targets for the ESP32 and ESP8266
Angular - The modern web developer’s platform
kotlin - The Kotlin Programming Language.
Elixir - Elixir is a dynamic, functional language designed for building scalable and maintainable applications
Visual Studio Code - Visual Studio Code
F# - Please file issues or pull requests here: https://github.com/dotnet/fsharp
Metals - Scala language server with rich IDE features 🚀
Playwright - Playwright is a framework for Web Testing and Automation. It allows testing Chromium, Firefox and WebKit with a single API.
alephium - Reference client for Alephium protocol
scrimage - Java, Scala and Kotlin image processing library
clojure - The Clojure programming language