Technical interviews about software topics.
Remix with Ryan Florence
Remix is a full stack web framework that lets you focus on the user interface and work back through web fundamentals to deliver a fast, slick, and resilient user experience that deploys to any Node.js server and even non-Node.js environments at the edge like Cloudflare Workers. In this episode, we interviewed Ryan Florence, co-founder at
Global State Management with James Cowling
Convex makes storing your application’s data as easy as using React state management. If you can use React hooks, you can also manage your backend data using Convex. James Cowling is a former Dropbox infrastructure engineer turned startup founder. James joins the show to discuss how Convex offers a simpler full-stack developer experience than the
Browser Observability With Jay Khatri
Highlight is a tool that helps teams reproduce end-to-end user sessions to troubleshoot their applications faster, more efficiently, and with all the context they need. With Highlight, engineering teams can replay errors with high precision, which includes complete session replay, outgoing network requests, dense stack traces and insight into the app’s state management system. Jay
Micro-Frontends with Luca Mezzalira
When you visit a web page, the creator’s intent is to present you a seamless experience that fills your browser window. That web page or web application is generally divided up in some meaningful way across navigation elements, content, ads, header, footer, and other components. Those components may represent the work of independent teams. Typically
Enterprise React Apps with Paige Niedringhaus
The React Framework has seen continuous growth of adoption since its launch. There are many reasons for that, but one reason is how relatively painless it is to use `react-create-app` or copy some boilerplate code and have a functioning, hot reloading, live demo up and running in minutes. There is, however, a long way to
Ads riddled with misinformation
I appreciate the host’s efforts to bring guests talking about nodejs and JS frontend frameworks/libraries. Especially when they bring in guests who actually built and maintain source code.
I don’t mind Ads, especially if it helps with funding podcasts. The problem is with political ads with probably false statements or inaccurate facts.
Exposing listeners to provably false political ads is irresponsible and part of what’s contributing to political divisiveness that led to events like January 6.
Again, listening to this podcast help promote political ads riddled with provably false statements. Best not subscribing or listening if you care about your community or this country as whole.