Framer X is a brand new app that’s about to be released and this quick demo reel takes us on a tour through some of the changes to the previous app—it all looks super exciting.
As a designer, I’m most interested in the prototyping tools and being able to quickly explore complex scene transitions between one state and another. But as a developer, I’m interested in how it all ties into React. The website describes it like so:
Use actual …
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Harry Roberts talks about some methods for getting comfy with a new (“specifically CSS") code base. Harry’s done this a lot as someone who parachutes into new code bases regularly as a consultant. But I think this is also quite interesting for people starting a new job. So much web development work is working on existing sites, not green fielding new ones.
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Show notes coming shortly!
The new version of the HTTP protocol, HTTP/2 lets the server to push content to the client before the client requests the particular content. There are many other modifications in the protocol if we compare the previous version 1.1 with the new version 2, but, in this article, I will focus on the push functionality. I will discuss briefly how it can be used in a servlet, and I will also discuss a bit about how to test and see that it really works at all or not. Before writing this article my original intention was to create a demonstration of HTTP/2 showing how much faster the sample page load is with the push than it is without. It is going to be one chapter in my video tutorial that is published by PACKT. During the development of the sample application I faced several problems, I have read some tutorials and debugged the sample code a bit using what I gathered during this experience. In this article, I share this experience with you. That way this article is a bit more than just a simple introductory tutorial. Nevertheless, it is also a bit longer, so TLDR; if you are impatient.
HTTP/2 is a new version of the HTTP protocol. The protocol had three versions prior to 2. They were 0.9, 1.0, and 1.1. The first one was only an experiment starting in 1991. The first real version was 1.0 released in 1996. This was the version that you probably met if you were using the internet at that time and you still remember the Mosaic browser. This version was soon followed by version 1.1 in 1997. The major difference between 1.0 and 1.1 was the Host header field that made it possible to operate several websites on one machine, one server, one IP address, and one port.
Server Caching Is a Hard Job
In a typical SOA web application, we have a web server that gathers data from many backend services and generates HTML output for the user’s browser.
Chances are that some services are performing too slow and you are thinking about adding a caching mechanism to them. The Spring Framework has the cache abstraction out of the box and Hibernate has the second-level cache that can help you to improve the performance of services. But hold on! Caching on the service layer is not as easy as you might think. From our experience, there are two burdens that can make you regret deciding to do so.