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A program that supports concurrency can carry out several operations at the same time. That’s especially important on today’s multi-core computer processors. A program that uses 4 cores at once could theoretically run almost 4 times as fast (well, for certain operations). But programs without concurrency support can usually only use a single core, which lets a lot of processing power go to waste.
These days when I develop RESTful APIs, I prefer Go programming language in the back-end. I don’t use any “web framework” , rather I prefer the net/http package in the standard library. Along with the standard library, I also use some third-party libraries.
Matcha is a package for building iOS and Android applications and frameworks in Go. Matcha provides a UI compenent library similar to ReactNative and exposes bindings to Objective-C and Java code through reflection. The library also provides Go APIs for common app tasks.
Defer is a powerful control flow mechanism that is unique to Go (at least until Swift 2.0 added it). It allows you to defer a function call to the end of the currently executing function no matter how or where it returns. This is useful for many reasons, the most common of which are to close an open connection or unlock a Mutex immediately before the function ends.
Introducing imgproxy, a Go server for lightning fast and secure image resizing. Tiny footprint, protection from image bombs, Docker out of the box support and easy configuration.
Pluck makes text extraction intuitive and fast. You can specify an extraction in nearly the same way you'd tell a person trying to extract the text by hand: "OK Bob, every time you find X and then Y, copy down everything you see until you encounter Z."
Alloy is a starter template for creating web applications using Go programming language.
It does not aim to be a web framework but is instead a collection of useful libraries and packages that acts a sensible starting point.