Category theory was invented in the early 1940s by Samuel Eilenberg and Saunders Mac Lane. It was specifically designed to bridge what may appear to be two quite different fields: topology and algebra.
Christina Camilleri talks about how social engineering can be used in conjunction with technical attacks to create sophisticated and destructive attack chains, shares some real world war stories and highlights what can be done to protect against these threats.
The creation of many competing, complementary and supporting container technologies has followed in the wake of Docker, and this has led to much hype and some disillusion, around this space. This eMag aims to cut through some of this confusion and explain the essence of containers, their current use cases, and future potential.
I'm planning to write a bit about data organization for multi-core scenarios. I started writing a first post but quickly realized that there's a bunch of basics I need to cover first. In this post, I'll try just that. Caches This is a whirlwhind primer on CPU caches. I'm assuming you know the basic concept,…
"In this tutorial post, I’ll begin covering how to apply the screenplay pattern with the Serenity framework. This is a “roll-up your sleeves and code” post. Here I will take a measured approach to demonstrating the screenplay pattern in the context of a working example."
In his presentation "Understanding Hardware Transactional Memory" at QCon New York 2016, Gil Tene introduces hardware transactional memory (HTM). Whereas the concept of HTM is not new, it is now finally available in commodity hardware. The purpose of HTM is to be able to write to multiple addresses in memory in an atomical way so that there cannot be inconsistencies in cooperation other threads.
WireMock v2, an API mocking and service virtualisation tool, has been released. Core enhancements include improved request verification failure reporting, the ability to create custom request matching logic (including the use of Java 8 lambdas), randomly distributed delays (currently with uniform and lognormal distributions), and matching on cookies and basic auth headers.
Agility is a good thing, no doubt, and the Agile Manifesto isn't unreasonable. Compared to a straw-man practice called "Waterfall", Agile is notably superior. Yet, so much of Agile as-practiced is deeply harmful, and I don't really think that the Agile/Waterfall dichotomy is useful in the first place. There's a variety of Agile, called Scrum,…
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