WebAssembly is a compelling approach to software development. To get a true appreciation for the technology, you need to see it in action. In this tutorial, learn how to use Web Assembly Written in Rust on the Server-Side.
WebAssembly allows you to write code in a low-level programming language such as Rust, that gets compiled into a transportable binary. That binary can then be run on the client-side in the WebAssembly virtual machine that is standard in today’s web browsers. Or, the binary can be used on the server-side, as a component consumed by another programming framework — such as Node.js or Deno.
WebAssembly combines the efficiency inherent in low-level code programming with the ease of component transportability typically found in Linux containers. The result is a development paradigm specifically geared toward doing computationally intensive work at scale — for example, artificial intelligence and complex machine learning tasks.
As Solomon Hykes, the creator of Docker, tweeted on March 27, 2019: “If WASM+WASI existed in 2008, we wouldn’t have needed to have created Docker. That’s how important it is. WebAssembly on the server is the future of computing.”
A mix of topics of casting, shadowing, constants and static variables inside the Rust Programming Language. This Rust programming language tutorial series is aimed at easing your training step by step.
This presentation was the first experiment with livestreaming of the Rust Zürisee meetup group in Switzerland. Gerhard is sharing parts of his story migratin...
Steve Klabnik is a member of the Rust core team, an active open-source contributor, and author of The Rust Programming Language, Rails 4 in Action, and Designing Hypermedia APIs books. In 2012 and 2016, we invited Steve to speak at the RailsClub (now RubyRussia) conference. Since then, Steve has been working on Rust a lot, did a lot of interesting things and we realized that we should definitely interview him once again!
Hello everyone, recently I have come across a feature in Rust, known as non_exhaustive. It was introduced in Rust 1.40.0 . This attribute prevents source code-breaking changes in projects downstream.
Rust vs Go - Which Is More Popular - Go and Rust are two of the hottest compiled programming languages. I develop in Go full-time and love it, and I'm learning more about Rust recently - its an exc