Hhm. I thought that QuickCheck was the way to go for proving Haskell code. I’m disappointed.
It’s great that Docker is mentioned in this article. Docker is cool to try things you don’t want on your machine permanently.
No surprises here, to be honest.
Oh, really? Who would have thought that!
I recently found out about the book Developer Testing – Building Quality Into Software by Alexander Tarlinder, and I immediately wanted to read it. Even though I am a developer at heart, I have always been interested in software testing (I even worked as a tester for two years).
I think the subject of the book, developer testing, is timely. There seems to be a broad trend where more and more responsibility for testing is given to developers. It follows from the move towards micro services, dev ops and the “you built it, you run it” principle. Another driving force is the prevalence of developer testing frameworks that started with JUnit and now includes many more. These frameworks encourage and help developers write automatic tests.
Despite this trend of increasing developer testing, my feeling is that many developers still don’t test their programs well enough. For example, they may…
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Interesting article about US states that ban programming books in prisons.
Well, why not let them code. They want to socialize these people and have them find jobs.