In the ever-evolving landscape of software development, one paradigm has emerged as a champion of code efficiency, maintainability, and elegance: functional programming. As the demand for software applications continues to surge, the quest for creating more with less has become paramount. In this pursuit, functional programming has not only risen to prominence but has also rewritten the rulebook on how we approach app development.
In the ever-evolving world of web development, staying ahead of the curve is a constant challenge. Web technologies come and go, and keeping up with the latest trends can sometimes feel like a daunting task. However, if you’re looking for a language that combines the best of both worlds – functional programming and frontend development – ELM might just be the answer.
Clojure, a functional programming language created by Rich Hickey, has gained popularity for its unique design philosophy that emphasizes data-centric development. In this blog post, we will delve into the core principles of Clojure’s design and see how they impact the way developers work with data and functions.
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We were a part of a collaborative effort with the customer to continue to build an online bank using the programming language F# (F Sharp). F# is a functional-first programming language that provides strong support for functional programming paradigms. It is known for its conciseness, expressive syntax, and strong type inference.
Within the online banking domain, we were responsible for the live migration of a large production database. This task typically involves transferring data from one database system to another without disrupting the online services provided by the banking application. Live migration is a complex process that requires careful planning, execution, and monitoring to ensure minimal downtime and data integrity.
We were an integral part of a development team within the online banking domain. Specifically, we were involved in building applications for direct debit and credit transfer payments services. These applications were designed to facilitate seamless and secure transactions for customers, allowing them to manage their finances efficiently. To accomplish this, the team utilized Scala, a powerful programming language known for its functional and object-oriented capabilities, and Cats Effects, a library that provides functional programming abstractions for building concurrent and asynchronous applications in Scala.
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