WebAssembly (abbreviated Wasm) is a binary instruction format for a stack-based virtual machine. Wasm is designed as a portable target for compilation of high-level languages like C/C++/Rust, enabling deployment on the web for client and server applications.
We will cover a practical example writing our web assembly using Rust. We will go through everything from writing your web assembly code to publish it as a npm package and finally use it in an existing web application.
This presentation is suitable for all developers interested in how they can expand their toolbox with web assembly and be able to make a sound assessment of when and how it should be used.
In this WebAssembly tutorial: you'll see the current state of interactive debugging for WebAssembly and useful tips on how to do better. Debugging WebAssembly, as with any code, is critical for both developers and implementers.
WebAssembly (wasm) is going to be the next big thing. WebAssembly hello world would show you how to get started with WebAssembly and write your first hello w...
This WebAssembly tutorial explains how to build your own WebAssembly compiler. Why do we need WebAssemby? Why create a WebAssembly compiler? Colin Eberhardt looks at some of the internals of WebAssembly, explores how it works “under the hood”, and looks at how to create a (simple) compiler that targets this runtime.