Revelry’s talented engineering team – comprised of front- and back-end developers – offers expertise in a wide range of languages, frameworks, and capabilities. In addition to long-time favorites, like Elixir and Phoenix, they enjoy exploring “what’s new and what’s next,” and then sharing about it.
Check out some of our tech team’s latest insights and opinions below, and then sign up for our monthly e-newsletter for more.
Here at Revelry we have looked to automating our deploy process to save time by cutting down on some of those manual actions. Enter fastlane. Fastlane is a collection of tools that can be used to develop what they call “lanes” that define a build and deployment pipeline.
Many elements of software development can be found in these 5 board games that enthusiast Brad Huber has carefully selected for your review. Have a look!
At its core, pairing is another useful strategy to work with your peers and get shit done. The best way to know what works for you is to take more opportunities to pair with others, think about what works and what doesn’t work, and continue to refine this skill set.
Working in Terminal is faster and easier when you set up your bash profile with these awesome shortcuts and tricks that you can install yourself.
You’ve tested. You’ve deployed. Your work is out in the wild. Then – WHAT IS THAT on your bug report? Oh… You have users on Internet Explorer. Jason shares how to test using Windows Virtual Machine on the MacBook.
Coding without if-statements is one method for learning other ways to structure your code. That doesn’t mean never use if-statements. Being careful with conditional logic makes better code. Here’s why.
Review your own code first before sending it for peer reviews. Here’s how to change the lens through which you’re inspecting your code.
Instead of living in fear that you’re the one asking bad questions, consider that your questions will probably lead your team to deliver better outcomes.
It may be simple to use pronouns like “this, that, these, those, and they”, but Thomas Knoll says that these are ambiguous and dangerous words. And you should murder them.
Don’t use JSON as a configuration file format, unless you have to. Here are all the reasons why – and what to use instead.