Your early developers loved Ruby, so you center your company around that. Now you can't find young talent.
We’ve talked about the software that flies SpaceX rockets, the team that tests the code to ensure it’s airtight, and the code that helps Starlink satellites communicate with customers and one another. For our last piece, we’re diving into the work of a team that helps the vehicles get built.
We’ve talked about the engineers who write the code that operates SpaceX spaceships. Now let’s talk about the people who build and maintain the tools and processes that enable the developers and ultimately, help accomplish the mission of flying astronauts to space. Stack Overflow talked with Erin Ishimoticha, an engineer in the Software Delivery Engineering…
There are requirements that make software engineers sweat. Massive distribution to thousands of nodes. High reliability and availability. Multiple distinct platforms. Rapid network growth. This is the world SpaceX’s Starlink program, which has set a goal to provide high-speed broadband internet to locations where access has been unreliable, expensive, or completely unavailable.
Spaceflight, from the beginning, has depended on computers – both on the ground and in the spacecraft. SpaceX has carried it to a new level. We recently spoke with Steven Gerding, Dragon’s software development lead, about the special challenges software development has for SpaceX's many missions.
You drop an open source contribution like a stone in a pond. The ripples may land somewhere you never imagined.
We chat React, Tailwind, and Three.JS with Matt Studdert, founder of a new platform for learning to code.
From stamps to stonks, from cards to crypto, collecting is part of human nature. Software is just rewriting the rules for how it's done.