Over the weekend I started working on llamaduck- a simple tool that aims to figure out whether your code will run on the newly released node 0.6.0. Eventually it might be able to perform other compatibility assessment tasks as well, but I’m focusing on simple stuff first.
Image by Scott Trotter via Flickr
Or at least I thought it was simple.
"Forget being in love with the open web and all that touchy-feely stuff." Jay Sullivan is Mozilla's vice president of products, and for a spokesperson of one of the open web's dearest darlings, he's on a tear.
First, an overview... What are Server-Sent Events? From the specification:
"...an API for opening an HTTP connection for receiving push notifications from a server in the form of DOM events. The API is designed such that it can be extended to work with other push notification schemes such as Push SMS." -http://dev.w3.org/html5/eventsource/ So, another way of sending data to a client...but different in a few ways. Here are the unique characteristics of SSEs over other things you may be thinking of...
This past weekend I had the pleasure of putting on workshop at the Mozilla Festival in London. During the workshop I explained exactly how to take a single player HTML5 game and turn it into a multiplayer one using Node.js and WebSockets.
I recently wrote an article for ACM Queue discussing postmortem debugging for dynamic environments. I argued that while native environments for years have provided rich tools for understanding software failures postmortem, most popular dynamic environments have not developed similar facilities, and this gap is becoming more important as these environments grow popular for building complex core components of large distributed systems.
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