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GO NEWSLETTER ISSUE #23
Welcome to Go Newsletter Issue #23, a slightly shorter issue than usual. We'll probably increase the frequency with which Go Newsletter is sent fairly soon, since articles and posts seem to be arriving at an increasing rate. Compiled by Matt Cottingham and Kelsey Hightower.
ARTICLES & TALKS
Go in Action book
Early access to the book by Brian Ketelsen, Erik St. Martin, and William Kennedy.
An introduction to the Go programming language with Andrew Gerrand
A podcast introducing Go and discussing the areas where it is useful.
Pointers in Go
Dave Cheney looks at some ways in which Go pointers improve over C and C++ pointers.
Sane Concurrency with Go
A discussion of the pattern Heka uses to launch each plugin in its own goroutine.
JSON decoding in Go
Great article exploring various powerful options for decoding JSON.
Conserving file descriptors in Go
"Go makes it very easy to write highly-concurrent applications – so easy, in fact, that it exposes you to OS limits fairly quickly."
Go tips for newbie gophers
"This is just a collection of tips that would have saved me a lot of time if I had known about them when I was a newbie."
Go concurrency patterns: pipelines and cancellation
In case you missed it, a great article on the Go blog about streaming data pipelines
NEW & UPDATED PACKAGES
Faster JSON serialization for Go
Go development environment for Vim
A new plugin, vim-go, that aims to improve on the current vim plugins for Go development.
Apcera is the creator and provider of Continuum, the secure, hybrid cloud platform that provides cross-cutting control over all service layers, resources, and connections. Built in Go, Continuum enables perimeter-less network security over large-scale distributed systems, uses policy to unify dev and ops, and blends legacy and new technologies. With Continuum, you can use the tools you want, focus on what you do best, and go faster, safely. At enterprise scale.
Iron.io is the maker of IronMQ, a scalable cloud-based message queue, and IronWorker, an elastic task queue/worker service, and one of the first companies to use Go in production. Iron.io's services are designed for building distributed cloud applications quickly and operating at scale. The services are easy to use, highly available, and require no setup and no ops. Reduce complexity, build to scale, get Iron.
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