Posts Tagged with programming languages
When it comes to coding a device driver, there are three main contenders: Rust, Zig, and C++. Each language has its own advantages and disadvantages, so it can be difficult to decide which one is the best for your project. To help you make an informed decision, let’s take a closer look at each language. Rust is a relatively new language that was designed with safety and performance in mind. It has a powerful type system that helps prevent common programming errors and makes it easier to write secure code.
When it comes to creating a graphics library, developers have a few options to choose from. Two of the most popular choices are Rust and Zig, both of which offer powerful features and performance. But which one is the best language for creating graphics library? Rust is a relatively new programming language that has gained popularity in recent years due to its focus on safety and performance. It has strong type safety, memory safety, and data-race prevention features that make it ideal for creating graphics libraries.
Go and V are two programming languages that have been gaining traction in recent years. Both languages are designed to be simple, fast, and efficient, but they have some key differences that make them suitable for different types of projects. In this article, we’ll compare Go and V to help you decide which language is best for your project. Go is a statically-typed language created by Google in 2009. It was designed to be a fast and efficient language for developing large-scale applications.
Hugo Hugo is one of the most popular open source static site generators out there. Rinse and repeat in plain English, HUGO is a framework for building websites quickly. Over 29k live websites are built with HUGO and Wappalyzer reports that Hugo serves almost 50% of the static sites. It is hugely popular with public sector web developers and notable US government sites include vote.gov and digital.gov. Oh and guess what, Kubernetes’ own site is built using HUGO!
Compiled language vs Scripting language Compiled code is faster than scripts with order of magnitude. Even after using a Just-in-time (JIT) compiler for PHP 7.4 and PHP 8 , PHP still slower than Go. Go is a clear winner. Concurrency Go has concurrency as a built-in first class citizen. But PHP is good old language with no concurrency or parallelism in mind. The parallelism is achieved by executing scripts as a different process.
Zig is a general-purpose programming language and toolchain for maintaining robust, optimal, and reusable software. A Simple Language Focus on debugging your application rather than debugging your programming language knowledge. No hidden control flow. No hidden memory allocations. No preprocessor, no macros. Comptime A fresh approach to metaprogramming based on compile-time code execution and lazy evaluation. Call any function at compile-time. Manipulate types as values without runtime overhead.
originally published on medium.com. I published it here because medium is blocked in some countries. An old school guy like me love statically typed language, even I tasted the convenience of dynamic typed languages for handling data with complex structure like JSON or operating data with SQL/NoSQL. The statically typed language avoids many ambiguous issues and let us figure out the mistake before before unit test reports it. So I love Go in many pieces, it leverages many concepts from other languages, has a easy understanding struct types, great tool set for production…etc, and most importantly, it’s easy to write and performance will not let you down, but I also got confused sometimes and found many ambiguous parts in Go.
These aren’t unique to “C programming”. These are various “control characters”, originally used to control the write-head and paper feeder on Teletype machines. \n is “line feed”. This would bump up the paper one line, whatever that was, but not move the write head. If you did abc\ndef, the teletype would print abc def \r is “carriage return”. This would cause the write head to return to its leftmost position.
Go, or also called Golang, is absolutely trendy, and rightly so. It is not as difficult to learn as C or C++, but still quite fast, and has a great community & many interesting and helpful packages and libraries. The language was also developed by some of the brightest minds in the computer science world at Google. These are probably enough reasons to look at the language in which Docker and Kubernetes were written.
For the past few years, the programming language Go (golang) is growing in popularity. I was a big fan of Python and I primarily used Python in my hobby projects three years ago. Now, I use Go instead of Python because I can be productive with Go from small-scale hobby projects to very large-scale projects in a large company. In the same period, Python is also growing in popularity as machine learning and data science became important.