Tag Archives: ironman

A discussion of DBIx-Class governance and future development

Acting in my capacity as an administrator for PAUSE, I've been mediating a dispute over the future disposition of primary permissions for the DBIx::Class namespace on CPAN. I recently posted a message to the mailing list for DBIx::Class titled "IMPORTANT: A discussion of DBIC governance and future development". I am reprinting it in full below […]

Posted in perl programming | Also tagged , , | Comments closed

Comparison of Class::Tiny and Object::Simple

Yuki Kimoto recently posted about the latest release of Object::Simple, billed as "the simplest class builder". Since I've also written a "simple" OO framework called Class::Tiny, I thought I'd point out similarities and differences. (I'm not going to address Object::Simple's origins from or differences from Mojo::Base.) Similarities Single file, minimal dependencies Both Object::Simple and Class::Tiny […]

Posted in perl programming | Also tagged , | Comments closed

Stand up and be counted: Annual MongoDB Developer Survey

If you use Perl and MongoDB, I need your help. Every year, we put out a survey to developers to find out what languages they use, what features they need, what problems they have, and so on. We have very few Perl responses. ☚ī¸ Be an ally! Take the MongoDB Developer Experience Survey.

Posted in perl programming | Also tagged , , | Comments closed

When RFCs attack: HTTP::Tiny is getting stricter

The problem with standards are that there are too many standards. When RFC-2616 – defining HTTP/1.1 – was updated, the IETF spread the details across six RFCs: RFC-7230 to RFC-7235. Most of the changes appear to be server side, but in some areas, particularly around header formatting, the rules are getting tighter. I was lucky […]

Posted in perl programming | Also tagged , | Comments closed

No more dirty reads with MongoDB

If you're reading this blog, it's a good bet that sometime in your life you've had a computer freeze or crash on you. You know that crashes happen. If it's your laptop, you restart and hope for the best. When it's your database, things are a bit more complicated. Historically, a database lived on a […]

Posted in mongodb | Also tagged , , | Comments closed

© 2009-2016 David Golden All Rights Reserved