WebAssembly Is Fast: A Real-World Benchmark of WebAssembly vs. ES6
After many months of development, version 1.0 of WebAssembly (wasm for friends), is here.
Read the article: https://medium.com/@interlogica/webassembly-1-0-786e4c12e578
After writing my post I was excited to use WASM in a real application I was developing at my internship at GDK Software. I was not developing applications with real heavy calculations so there wasn’t a proper use for WASM, but that did not slow me down in using this new technology.
Running Nginx with WebAssembly
We started Wasmer with the goal of running standalone, platform-dependent applications on any platform or architecture so that developers can focus on what really matters: reaching a bigger market faster with less effort.
For that, we realized that WebAssembly is the ideal technology to leverage:
- It can compile quickly into efficient machine code.
- Given a well-implemented runtime, the client is completely sandboxed from its host.
How To Create A Reusable Grid Component For Blazor
In this article, we will create a reusable grid component for Blazor called BlazorGrid. It will display the user data in a grid and supports client-side pagination.
How To Publish A Blazor Component To Nuget Gallery
In this article, we will learn how to publish a reusable Blazor component to nuget gallery. We will use Visual Studio 2017 to build and create the nuget package.
Rust for the React Developer
Rust is a wonderful language which aims to be a competitor of C++. The focus areas of rust are memory safety and high system performance. The curious case of rust is that it has no garbage collection, but claims to achieve memory safety through its enforcement of “lifetimes” for variables. Along with these features an interesting balance between imperative and functional programming style make rust quite appealing.
Future of GopherJS and Go in the browser
This post compares GopherJS to Go 1.11 and its new experimental WebAssembly port, suggests how Web API binding libraries can evolve to support both compilers, and provides context on the history and the future possibilities of Go in the browser.
WebAssembly in Action
WebAssembly in Action has now entered Manning's Early Access Program (MEAP): https://www.manning.com/books/webassembly-in-action