|server side scripting||Asynchronous server||web framework||use cases||code in web browser||database||client side scripting|
|Python||rpy||Twisted||Django||server, numerical, scripts,middle|
|Ruby||erb||EventMachine||Rails||server, middle||sqlite3, Postgres|
|NET||aspx||Windows server, middle||Silverlight||MS SQL Server|
|Java||jsp||Play 2.0||server, client, middle||Java applets|
Functional programming languages are gaining significant traction
On June 26th, 2012 I attended the HTML 5 meetup in Microsoft’s local sale office. This HTML 5 meetup invited Rob Hawkes and Chris Heilman
On Thursday June 21st I attended the PhoneGap meetup at Adobe’s office, which was the old site of Macromedia. In this PhoneGap meeting Marcos Lara presented his Audiovroom project. He introduced
As a follow up to my previous blog posting about HTML 5, I hypothesize the demise of existing Microsoft technologies currently being used today. These technologies are Silverlight and XAML with C# code-behind.
Functional programming has gone a long way since its early inception. Having learnt Haskell in university, it was never really a production-ready language. Its functions could not be exported elsewhere.
Compiling source code has gone a long way since passing in a list of filenames for C/C++ compiler. For compiling Java source code, many alternatives for compiling .java source code files into .jar archives
Given the proliferation of several mobile device platforms, namely iOS and Android, applications should be available on all these platforms. Rather than rewrite code to make the applications available