In this episode we’ll be continuing our journey through Node.js, looking at a simple and minimal RESTful API example with the help of Express to build it, and DocumentDB for our persistence.
If you haven’t done before, take a look at this tutorial which is conceptually similar, except for the fact that persistence this time is based on a MongoDB engine, hosted on AWS, and it’s called DocumentDB.
After President Trump ban of Huawei, there seem to be less alternatives on the market than ever before. Protectionism of any kind could not be of any good for anyone.
Android has given us the possibility to access to mobile computing at a cheap price, have different prices combined with a good variety of models with different features. It is a standard and it’s free for all of us.
But what if we put global economy into the picture? The result is that we’ll all have to switch our preferences when it comes to mobile phones.
And finally we land into the world of Ruby, which has one of the most richest and finest SDKs when it comes to AWS.
This tutorial is based on Ubuntu WSL, the subshell for the Redmond’s OS, and you can download it easily from the Microsoft store.
Although recommended for the purposes of this guide, I think you can make it even if you are on a vanilla Ubuntu installation or virtual machine.
The first thing is to install Ruby on WSL, I chose RVM to install and manage different versions of the language on the same operating system. Once you’re logged on WSL, issue the following commands, and everything should work fine:
This tutorial follows another guide that I made, always about Symfony, but this time we’re talking about Symfony 4.
As the framework evolves into new releases there might be some changes in methods, classes and tools. They may become deprecated or obsolete and new tools may be added, although some kind of retrocompatibility may be assured.
If you want to know more about that, you can visit Symfony’s roadmap and discover how it will evolve and how long the various versions will be maintained.