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This Week in Programming: The PHP Everyone’s Been Waiting for

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[开发(php) 所属分类 开发(php) | 发布者 店小二04 | 时间 2018 | 作者 红领巾 ] 0人收藏点击收藏

This Week in Programming: The PHP Everyone’s Been Waiting for

Somehow, and I mean no disrespect in this, I imagine that Microsoft as a whole cringed a little bit last weekas Amazon Web Services put on a show for its annual re:Invent user conference . So much so that TechCrunch’s Ron Miller couldn’t help but assert that AWS wants to rule the world , noting that “last year, AWS announced an astonishing 1,400 new features, and word was that they are on pace to exceed that this year.”

AWS is growing a $27B revenue business growing at 46-49%. Red Hat is (was?) a $3.3B business growing at 14%. Cloudera is a $472M business growing at 25%. MongoDB is a $260M business growing at 57%. All are impressive but AWS' growth is mind-boggling

― Matt Asay (@mjasay) December 6, 2018

This week, Microsoft put on its own show with Microsoft Connect(); and, though it didn’t make any robot or satellite-as-a-service level announcements, they offered plenty of new features for developers, from the .NET Core 3 Preview to the Cloud Native Application Bundle to Azure Database for MariaDB . For our money, though, it’s the announcements around Visual Studio, Azure Function language support, and a few concerning machine learning that we thought you might like to hear about, so we’ll start there.

First, Microsoft offered a full preview of Visual Studio 2019 , which the company says in a blog post “focused on a few key areas, such as making it faster to open and work with projects stored in git repositories , improving IntelliSense with Artificial Intelligence (AI) (a feature we call Visual Studio IntelliCode), and making it easier to collaborate with your teammates by integrating Live Share.” For IntelliCode specifically, language support in Visual Studio is increasing, with C++ and XAML joining C#, and in Visual Studio Code support for TypeScript/javascript and Java join python.

For those of you into serverless ― a loyal group that has steadily grown with time ― you’ll be happy to hear that Azure Functions now offers better support for Python and JavaScript developers . With this announcement, Azure Functions’ support for Python and JavaScript is available in public preview, alongside “the general availability of the JavaScript Durable Functions extension to the Azure Functions runtime, now ready to be used on production workloads.”

Last but not least this week for Microsoft were the announcements focused on machine learning, which included the arrival of ML.NET 0.8 and the general availability of Azure Machine Learning service . According to the post, the ML.NET 0.8 release “focuses on adding improved support for recommendation scenarios, model explainability in the form of feature importance, debuggability by previewing your in-memory datasets, API improvements such as caching, filtering, and more.” Azure Machine Learning service , meanwhile, looks to “simplify and accelerate the process of building, training, and deploying machine learning models”, in much the same way, it would seem, that Azure attempts to simplify the building and deployment of applications ― through automation.

From the announcement : “Automated machine learning enables data scientists of all skill levels to identify suitable algorithms and hyperparameters faster. Support for popular open-source frameworks such as PyTorch, TensorFlow, and scikit-learn allow data scientists to use the tools of their choice. DevOps capabilities for machine learning further improve productivity by enabling experiment tracking and management of models deployed in the cloud and on the edge. All these capabilities can be accessed from any Python environment running anywhere, including data scientists’ workstations.”

So, there may not have been robots and satellites, but Microsoft surely made a dent this time around. Now, for those of you who aren’t particularly interested in Microsoft, there are a few other announcements and news bits from the week past. So, without further ado…

This Week in Programming Did You Say Visual Basic? That’s right, SD Times notes that Microsoft’s Visual Basic .NET makes TIOBE top 5 programming languages this month, an all-time high ranking for a language often thought of as “a toy language meant for people who start to learn programming.” Java, C, Python, and C++ lead the month’s rankings, with Visual Basic .NET rounding out the top five. According to the TIOBE Index blog post , “Microsoft is slowly saying goodbye to Visual Basic by stopping the co-evolution strategy with C#. So I think the current popularity of Visual Basic will sooner or later go into decline again.” Google’s UI Toolkit for iOS/Android Flutter Hits 1.0: This one’s for you mobile developers out there Google announced Flutter 1.0 this week, the first stable release of the company’s “UI toolkit for creating beautiful, native experiences for iOS and Android from a single codebase.” Explains

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