I want to use this Hackweek to explore (Functional) Reactive Programming to be able to use it in my day-to-day work.
This includes checking out basic literature about (F)RP as well as domain modelling to get a better understanding, when this paradigm makes sense to use, as well as looking into concrete implementation of (F)RP libraries.
This project is about advancing the tool you're currently browsing.
It got started back in Hack Week 9 to retire all the weird tools we've used in the past to track ideas. As you can see it has gone far but is still far from done. There are lots of features missing and bugs to be fixed on github. Get going!
Meet up NBG meeting room Paris with fellow Ruby on Rails hackers, throw an editor/shell onto the wall, grab a cup of coffee and refactor OSEM code together.
That way we can share knowledge about setting up the development environment, editor tricks, RSpec patterns, gems or general rails code. Interested? Join us!
COREWAR is a programming game in which two or more programs (warriors or viruses) compete for the control of a virtual computer. The programs are written in Redcode, an abstract assembly language.
- Learn about optimizing assembly: reading Redcode guides and manuals (individually or in group)
Let's use the Hackweek to improve Ruby, the programming language I use every day. It is while using a language when you can realised that things that need/can to be improved, so there are many things that only Ruby developers can raise up. Also, getting involved in the development of Ruby will help to get a better understanding of how it works. So I will take my ideas/concerns to the Ruby community and implement some of the them in the code of the Ruby core.
Ruby features and bugs are tracked in https://bugs.ruby-lang.org/projects/ruby-trunk/issues
At SUSE/openSUSE we are using (at least some times) Etherpad, whose functionality is really limited and looks as taken from the past. :seenoevil: After taking a look to other possible Open Source alternatives, I think there is at the moment any which offers all the feature I would like to have. Because of that I would like to contribute to JetPad, with the idea of using it privately and that it can also be used by SUSE/openSUSE.
JetPad is a web-based collaborative text editor built with SwellRT real-time technology and the Angular 2 framework. Both JetPad and SwellRT code can be found in GitHub: