distributed tracing can be incredibly useful to diagnose problems, optimize code, and build more reliable services.
Continuous integration (CI) is the practice of automating the integration of code changes from multiple contributors into a single software project. It’s a primary DevOps best practice, allowing developers to frequently merge code changes into a central repository where builds and tests then run. Automated tools are used to assert the new code’s correctness before integration.
A source code version control system is the crux of the CI process. The version control system is also supplemented with other checks like automated code quality tests, syntax style review tools, and more.
Types of git workflow
- Centralised Workflow: Everyone works/pushes only on one branch (main/master) from central repository on server
- Feature Branch Workflow: Everyone do their feature development on dedicated feature branch rather than on main/master branch. Team collaborates through pull requests and merge reviews.
- Gitflow Workflow:
Dedicated channels for feature development, release, hotfixes.
- Forking Workflow
All other workflow had a single server side repository. In this one, every developer has their own dedicated server side repository.
In this post, I used
- Introduce explaining boolean variables
- Given attention to variable naming
Please review the below code or visit https://gist.github.com/way2datta/7d32ee72289f7f5c5ea2d4068139f48d
and let me know your thoughts?
In this blog post, you will witness how multi-core CPU executes different processes and do context switching.
We will use the following program, this program merely takes input from the user and prints input string after some time periodically.
I presume after compiling the above file, we get the output file: ‘OSPlayground.exe’.
Now open a command prompt and navigate to the path that contains the above binary. Run the following command and witness the magic.
Command to use: start /b OSPlayground && OSPlayground
The command prompt will ask you to enter the string a couple of times since we executed the program twice.
I had inputted EARTH! for the first process from the command prompt and MARS! for another one.
The above program is executed on a multicore processor.