Advertise with us!

 

 

    Simple. If you have a commercial good or service that you'd like to advertise with us, the rate is $95 for 3 months for each ad. This includes jobs, blog posts, events, discussions and anything for which you charge a fee. 

   Just PayPal the payment to ads@codetown.us and post your ad. You can also mail a check to Cambridge Web Design, PO Box 1741, Winter Park, FL 32790-1741. We accept credit cards, too. Just send Michael Levin a message (mike@codetown.us) with your phone number and we'll chat on the phone.

 

     Please invite some new members, if you please, and feel free to share Codetown's content on other social networks. We have pretty good volume at this point, depending on SEO. It seriously helps when you share and invite people...

 

    If you are looking to post a job description head over to the Groups page. There you will find the Jobs group, where you can post your job as a discussion with a detailed description and salary, rate, or range. We ask you to disclose the compensation as a favor to the developers.

 

    Other places you can advertise include the Events section. We can add a link to your site in the Reading List for the homepage of the Codetown website or one that will show up in the Reading Lists for specific groups.

 

    Codetown content gets marketed, promoted and otherwise passed along by yours truly (in a way I hope is pleasant) to like-minded individuals more or less, depending on the content.

Happy 10th year, JCertif!

Notes

Welcome to Codetown!

Codetown is a social network. It's got blogs, forums, groups, personal pages and more! You might think of Codetown as a funky camper van with lots of compartments for your stuff and a great multimedia system, too! Best of all, Codetown has room for all of your friends.

When you create a profile for yourself you get a personal page automatically. That's where you can be creative and do your own thing. People who want to get to know you will click on your name or picture and…
Continue

Created by Michael Levin Dec 18, 2008 at 6:56pm. Last updated by Michael Levin May 4, 2018.

Looking for Jobs or Staff?

Check out the Codetown Jobs group.

There's also a free Java Jobs mailing list. It's a Yahoo group so you have to create a Yahoo account to use it.

 

Enjoy the site? Support Codetown with your donation.



InfoQ Reading List

Article: Saga Orchestration for Microservices Using the Outbox Pattern

The outbox pattern, implemented via change data capture, is a proven approach for addressing the concern of data exchange between microservices. The saga pattern, as demonstrated in this article, is useful for data updates that span multiple microservices.

By Gunnar Morling

How Kanban Can Support Evolutionary Change

Evolutionary change is about starting where you are and improving one small change at a time. You need a stressor, a reflection mechanism, and an act of leadership to provoke change and institutionalize it. Understanding empathy allows change agents to find out what resonates with someone and work around resistance.

By Ben Linders

Newly Refactored Vite 2.0 Still Focuses on Speed, Is Now Framework-Agnostic

Evan You, the creator of the Vue.js front-end framework, recently released a new major iteration of Vite, a build tool that focuses on build speed and short feedback loops. Vite 2.0 is a complete refactoring of the previous version around a framework-agnostic core. Vite 2.0 features a new plugin format and improved programmatic API that strive to make it easy to build new tools on top of Vite.

By Bruno Couriol

Presentation: C#'s Functional Journey

Mads Torgersen discusses how object-oriented languages, particularly C#, have adopted functional features, and what is to expect next.

By Mads Torgersen

Designing for Failure in the BBC's Analytics Platform

Last week at InfoQ Live, Blanca Garcia-Gil, principal systems engineer at BBC, gave a session on Evolving Analytics in the Data Platform. During this session, Garcia-Gil focused on how her team prepared and designed for two types of failure - "known unknowns" and "unknown unknowns."

By Eran Stiller

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