Made a library? Written a blog post? Found a useful tutorial? Share it with the Go community here or just enjoy what everyone else has found!
Procfile, introduced by David Dollar's
foreman, is a popular format for declaring processes—everyone who ever used Heroku, knows it well. Anyone who didn't, really should learn it—it's an easy way to declare all the stuff that is needed to run your project (web app, additional apps, background processing, tools and daemons) and launch it.
foreman had some limitations, so there are new kids on the block—
tmux support, tons of features, speedy and stable. Check them out!
In this video we will look at how we can use the
github.com/gobuffalo/x/mail package to send emails within a Buffalo application. We’ll see how to set multiple bodies, as well as an attachment, to the email. This video also demonstrates the new buffalo-mail plugin for this package.
Read this article (https://www.fedux.org/articles/2017/07/29/bootstrapping-go.html) if you're interested in bootstrapping an environment for building go binaries to run on Windows, MacOS and Linux.
Learn how buffered channels work and how they can be used to implement worker pool. https://golangbot.com/buffered-channels-worker-pools/
Terraboard is a web dashboard to visualize and query Terraform states. It currently features:
an overview page listing the most recently updated state files with their activity a state page with state file details, including versions and resource attributes a search interface to query resources by type, name or attributes
Surf is a Go (golang) library that implements a virtual web browser that you control programmatically. Surf isn't just another Go solution for downloading content from the web. Surf is designed to behave like web browser, and includes: cookie management, history, bookmarking, user agent spoofing (with a nifty user agent builder), submitting forms, DOM selection and traversal via jQuery style CSS selectors, scraping assets like images, stylesheets, and other features.
The perfect explanation of how to commit to open source Go projects.
Vice abstracts message queue technologies and gives you plain old Go channels through which you can communicate instead.