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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.
Modern SAT solvers: fast, neat and underused (2018)
7 projects | news.ycombinator.com | 26 May 2023
Compiling Scala without a SAT solver is probably too difficult.
The CNF Converter is a gem.
Data Engineering and DataOps: A Beginner's Guide to Building Data Solutions and Solving Real-World Challenges
10 projects | dev.to | 19 Jan 2023
A Small Introduction to Functional Programming
4 projects | dev.to | 3 Jan 2023
Micronaut vs others(Spring Boot, Quarkus and co.)
5 projects | /r/java | 10 Nov 2022
Tapir is a Scala framework. (which runs on the JDK) Since the recent release of version 1.0, it's become my go to for many projects. It doens't provide much in the way of integrations with 3rd party frameworks, but I actually prefer that. It does autogenerate great swagger docs though.
Scala 2.13.9 is here
3 projects | /r/scala | 21 Sep 2022
details: https://github.com/scala/scala/releases/tag/v2.13.93 projects | /r/scala | 21 Sep 2022
It already 99% worked. We just needed to upgrade ASM to a version that recognizes JDK 19 bytecode, so the optimizer (which most people don't even use) can function on JDK 19. The PR was https://github.com/scala/scala/pull/10001 — eazy peazy.
Scala 2 compiler plugin to detect unused expressions
2 projects | /r/scala | 28 Aug 2022
See also https://github.com/scala/scala/pull/9893, this will be in the upcoming Scala 2.13.9.
Programming languages used by top companies?
5 projects | /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.
3 projects | /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]
Working example of Angular 2.0 Material MdDialog with Angular 2.0
2 projects | /r/codehunter | 8 Jun 2023
Angular 2.0: https://github.com/angular/angular
Should I focus on a tech stack if I am a HS student?
2 projects | /r/learnprogramming | 29 May 2023
6 projects | dev.to | 25 May 2023
How to start a web developer career in 2023?
8 projects | dev.to | 15 May 2023
GitHub + DEV 2023 Hackathon: Weather App
3 projects | dev.to | 12 May 2023
Angular v16 Is Here
6 projects | news.ycombinator.com | 3 May 2023
[AskJS] which framework for frontend and backend to avoid abandoned libraries,breaking changes,terrible debugging features?
You're asking for the impossible, but Next.js and Angular (whatever you think of them) are contenders for your question.
Which front end framework is easier to learn for php dev who usually copy paste boostrap template for his front end? Vue or React or Svelte?
Angular is a terrible choice and I work for the dang company that maintains it. The module system is overly complex. DI is an entirely runtime system, which seems like a really odd choice for a framework that leans so heavily on the compile-time safety of Typescript. I have witnessed this often leading to unexpected runtime NullInjectorErrors. Directives are a total mess and offer little advantage over custom components (I have seen directives abused far more than used cleverly). It's 2023 and Angular admittedly still cannot do HMR reasonably. Rxjs has an API the size of the sun and is very hard to learn for my juniors. Due to its closed ecosystem, Angular has had trouble keeping up with modern frontend trends like using faster build systems (Vite / esbuild support is experimental at best) and moving away from large, centralized stores. The framework is bloated and a mess and I can't wait for it to be gone.
2 projects | /r/webdev101 | 28 Apr 2023
Angular: Google's Angular framework remains popular among developers for building complex, large-scale applications. With features such as dependency injection, two-way data binding, and a powerful template language, Angular is well-suited for enterprise-level projects.
Dan Abramov responds to React critics
5 projects | /r/reactjs | 25 Apr 2023
its Ok. I want to ask you to do something though. Try another modern framework. Just for a little bit. Like any of them. As I said if I had a team of react devs I would use react. I know all this sounds very critical of react and it is. But that's because it can be done better by react. All the frameworks borrow from each other. Heck here is a new major RFC for Angular pulling straight from React https://github.com/angular/angular/discussions/49685. But ya'll really need to realize its falling behind and it really doesn't have to. It's because of statements like "Because that's how it's done" that keep it from moving forward.
What are some alternatives?
Next.js - The React Framework
qwik - Instant-loading web apps, without effort
SvelteKit - web development, streamlined
awesome-blazor - Resources for Blazor, a .NET web framework using C#/Razor and HTML that runs in the browser with WebAssembly.
lit - Lit is a simple library for building fast, lightweight web components.
Svelte - Cybernetically enhanced web apps
Drawflow - Simple flow library 🖥️🖱️
go - The Go programming language
vite-ssr - Use Vite for server side rendering in Node