Microservice Architecture

Applied Microservice Architecture techniques in .NET Core 3.0

Making Data-Driven Design yourTop Priority

After diving deeply into and practicing with many of these tools, Ardsay Gentzali realized that he will need tools that will ease his workload. This conversation led him to better understand how data management methods, frameworks and tools work in real development environments. Follow the start of this interview discussion by reading this blog post that Ardsay wrote in collaboration with ListPool.

  1. Beware of cross-complication design with separational principle

This Brave New Rust article dives into edge cases and raises some questions that need to be asked. Tkinter routes to a tool that is publicly available today and can be found in Visual Studio Community Edition. It has a huge set of built-in utilities that meld together with the growing list of standard collectors, resumable computations, and dependency analysis tools that are and will likely become common and standard.

  1. Breaking Bad tool parity (Hi fatty burger)

Recognition is not enough, it takes execution to make an impact. Starting with a powerful tool allows you to take your techniques and build applications that solve real problems while not hurting the environment. Learn from the mistakes guy did on Strength training time front.

  1. More deep rationality needed in IoT system design

I see a lot of this blog listed as “pro’s”, “bads” and fluff but remember that the importance, value and use cases differ greatly in today’s Internet of Things. The pitfalls are just as deep as for standard computing and it takes a holistic view of the system operation under the hood to address the strategy for the 100’s of millions of device designs that will populate the network over the next 15 years.


  1. Know when to back off design

There are many steps and milestones before you hit your ideal Microservice Architecture for going forward with your app. Middle and middle of the road are not going to win you your team on a project that may eventually never get done. Even in a failed start, it’s never too late to catch a break.

  1. The road from CryEngine to D6 to Html5K to Vulkan to Microservice Architecture

A follow up to last week’s Microservice Architecture News with Vircure and noted DevOps Guru Marom Ali, this exploration of Hla Pennevuori’s journey from readdresser and lead engineer at Crytek to the Herou Altivisie of JavaScript engines.

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