Links for 2020-03-05

Interesting links for 2020-03-05.

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Links for 2020-03-04

Interesting links for 2020-03-04.

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Functional Reactive Programming - Stephen Blackheath, Anthony Jones

GoodReads Summary Functional Reactive Programming teaches the concepts and applications of FRP. It begins with a careful walk-through of the FRP core operations and introduces the concepts and techniques you'll need to use FRP in any language. Following easy-to-understand examples, you'll learn both how to use FRP in greenfield applications and how to refactor existing applications. Along the way, the book introduces the basics of functional programming in a just-in-time style, so you never learn anything before you need to use it. When you're finished, you'll be able to use FRP to spend more time adding features and less time fixing problems.

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Links for 2020-03-03

Interesting links for 2020-03-03.

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Sharing Daily Links

I'm changing the way I share links around the web.

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88 Days to Any Goal - Rolland Roberts

GoodReads Summary: No summary.

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Reactive Microservices Architecture - Jonas Bonér

GoodReads Summary: Still chugging along with a monolithic enterprise system that’s difficult to scale and maintain, and even harder to understand? In this concise report, Lightbend CTO Jonas Bonér explains why microservice-based architecture that consists of small, independent services is far more flexible than the traditional all-in-one systems that continue to dominate today’s enterprise landscape.

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Christopher Walken A to Z: The Man, the Movies, the Legend - Robert Schnakenberg

GoodReads Summary: The Complete Guide To All Things Walken.

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Microservices: Where Is the Source of Truth?

When we are talking about a system, there is one point that we need to discuss where the "Source of Truth" of it is. In Monoliths, the source of truth is the storage itself. But where does it sit in a system that is composed by multiple parts?

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Code is a Book, Unit Tests are Spellcheckers

If we use an analogy for code as being the words in a book and the system being built as the whole book, then what are unit tests?

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