Here is the second part of my podcast interview (in German) with Simon Frey of Digitale Gründer Podcast. You can find the episode on the web, on Spotify or listen in your favourite podcast player (links for some players below).
Last month I got interviewed (in German) by Simon Frey of Digitale Gründer Podcast. You can find the episode on the web , on Spotify or listen in your favourite podcast player (links for some players below).
In a recently published interview blog post I talk with Meline Keoxay about how the engineering team at Liefery uses the ELK Stack for centralized, structured logging and how a whole business intelligence solution fell out of it as a very nice unintended side effect.
It happens on the best projects and to the best teams. Eventually every code base accumulates some form of technical debt. It can come from consciously prioritizing short term output over long term maintainability, from less conscious neglect or simply from outgrowing an original architecture design. Despite its mostly negative connotation taking on technical debt can sometimes be a sensible idea if it allows you to ship an important release earlier and make your users happier.
Most Rails Apps send emails of some sort. Users receive welcome emails, passwort reset emails, order confirmation or other transactional mails and marketing emails of differnet flavours. Sending Emails often requires thorough manual testing with different email clients to make sure they look like they are supposed to. And while testing we must to be extra sure we’re not accidentally sending emails to real people.
We ran into an interesting issue recently. After a seemingly unrelated
change a large number of tests failed with messages saying
constant X referenced by Y.
After years of thinking that “blogging is just not for me” I am finally giving it a shot.