In the software industry, everyone tests their applications in some way. Many developer teams have elaborate testing schemes that are well-integrated with their continuous integration pipelines, but even those who don’t have automatic tests still have to come up with ways to check that their code performs as intended.
Today’s internet represents a huge, enormous network, literally connecting billions of various computers, servers, phones, and even teapots into a single system.
Short answer: Yes. The chances of people browsing your site are slim without an SSL.
In one of our previous posts, Paul Boag noted that digital transformation “is about meeting the needs of changing customer expectations” and emphasized that the digital evolution has changed customer behavior.
Keeping track of an application is not a simple task. Over the last decade, user expectations from software vendors have kept growing, alongside the growth in cloud solutions, applications, and the simplicity of their onboarding processes.
Part 1 of this series explored the Linux command line basics necessary for working with the Linux operating system.
Developers working in the IT industry today often have clearly defined roles and responsibilities.
Deciding on the best technology to host your online presence will ensure that your website performs well, remains secure, scales with demand, and stays within your budget.
An agile software development life cycle (SDLC) adapts quickly to client demands through continuous feedback.
After reviewing the pros and cons of monolithic and microservices architectures in part one of this series, it’s time to talk about whether or not you should switch to a microservices architecture.
If you’ve been around in the web development industry, chances are that you’ve heard about microservices architecture and its benefits, such as enabling independent and heterogeneous services to be built by independent teams that can scale differently.
You’ve likely heard of Secure Sockets Layer (SSL) and Transport Layer Security (TLS).
Despite its benefits, adopting DevOps is hard, and many companies struggle to make the transition.
Have you ever wondered what version of PHP your website is running? Or had some really specific question about how PHP is configured and what is enabled/disabled on your site?
What makes a website ‘secure’ can vary, depending on who you’re talking to.
When a web page scrolls, that’s a DOM event. I can find out how far a window has scrolled at any time with window.scrollY.