In the realm of public spaces, the concept of a 'commons' bears versatile significance. Essentially, a commons is an open, publicly available space, inviting everyone without any discrimination. This age-old idea of a common ground, a place for civic discourse, collaboration and co-creation, remains as relevant today as it ever was. But what happens when private entities step into this traditionally public domain? Can a private entity create a true 'commons'? If so, what does it look like, and is it really a commons?
In the rapidly evolving realm of software architecture, it is all too easy to become overwhelmed by the complexities and intricacies of numerous features, tools, and frameworks. As a developer, prioritising software minimalism – the practice of implementing only what is necessary while maintaining simplicity and efficiency in your code – can significantly bolster your productivity and ensure long-term scalability & maintainability. In this article, we delve into the essential aspects of software minimalism.
When it comes to writing a feature, and when it comes to getting that feature out the door, and usually when that feature should have been out the door yesterday, managers very often tend to "solve the problem" by adding more "resources" or by adding more "senior resources" to the problem.
Rust is not trivial and neither is testing your code. How you approach your testing can depend on your perspective.
Make it your passion to hunt down your goal like you would a wild beast.
Here are some bits and pieces pulled out of an excellent article posted on hackernoon.com
The SEC released a statement yesterday, concluding that DAO (Distributed Autonomous Organisations) tokens would be seen and dealt with as securities and as such, would be subject to federal securities laws. Regardless of whether these tokens were purchased using the US Dollar or Ethereum.