In October we shared data on which versions of Ruby and Node.js developers use to get the job done. Next up is a report on Python, for which the main question is binary — is it Python 2 or 3 that developers use at work today?
Which versions of Ruby do people use when building apps at work? This is the question we’ve been answering for fun for four years now, based on data about private projects that are tested and deployed on Semaphore.
We at Semaphore are all about continuous learning and sharing knowledge — our team spends a lot of time learning from various online and offline sources, as well as sharing our knowledge by writing and editing tutorials on TDD and BDD best practices, which we publish in the Semaphore Community. Read More
We’ve been publishing Ruby version reports in commercial projects for three years now, and given recent events in Node community — the merge of io.js with Node.js, appearance of v4.0.0, faster release cycles under a new development policy — we thought it’d be interesting to see what exactly people use to run their production apps today. So here are the stats.
Continuing our modest tradition of publishing an annual report on Ruby versions used for private projects on Semaphore, we’re presenting you with the results for 2015.
In the “Developer Interview” series we talk to developers from some of the companies using Semaphore to find out how they work, and share their insights with you. This time we had the pleasure of talking with Pedro Pereira Santos, team leader at Rupeal, a Portuguese company that has two completely bootstraped products behind them.
In May we had the pleasure of releasing official continuous integration and deployment support for Elixir projects on SemaphoreRead More