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Does anyone have any recommendations for tools/services to help with A/B testing for web apps?

respatialized14:07:51 > This paper synthesizes an Alternative Design Paradigm, which views software development as an amethodical, improvisational, emotional process of simultaneously framing the problem and building artifacts to address it. These conflicting paradigms are manifestations of a deeper philosophical conflict between rationalism and empiricism. > Software development as a situated, improvisational activity rather than a methodical, goal-driven one.

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Suggestions of platform for writing technical content? Medium? Which one should I pick? Thank you.


I opened a Medium (and hosted it under my domain at 80 bucks) back when it was a platform that made sense. Now it's not, sadly. Probably a good chunk of people won't even click a Medium story, out of fear of an annoying popup

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Yes, Medium has lost a lot of my attention due to the fact that every story, even the most trivial one, is now "premium".


I can recommend gatsby + whatever hosting platform you like - github pages, s3 bucket, next.js etc etc


depends on your goals, I would rather use and github to host your own simple website than using medium with their paywalls [i used medium in the past and regret it]

seancorfield18:07:57 I host my blog on GitHub -- -- and use Octopress because I started it long enough ago that there weren't any decent Clojure-based static site generators πŸ™‚ I use Medium for non-technical stuff (mostly just responding, sometimes at length, to other people's non-technical stuff). I like using a static site generator because then I own my content, under version control, and could easily move it to other (static) hosting locations as well as easily porting it to other generators.


I do have a personal website hosted on GitHub, but I was looking for a self-managed blogging platform such as or Medium. I will reconsider using my own website for this purpose as well.


dorito based testing


Write tests. Not too many. Mostly integration.

β€” Guillermo Rauch (@rauchg) December 10, 2016


Tests become a lot less mystical when one sees them as a simple mapping of inputs to outputs. Which is an extremely good fit for functional programming :)


We all argue about how many tests to write and what to test without considering the pieces the thing is built of and what it does.


Me: Oh nice now I can use git deps and I don't need to pack anything CodeCommit: NOPE