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Top 5 design patterns in OOP with TypeScript's implementation - code included.   We all use design patterns in our code. Sometimes, it's unnecessary, but it could give a nice and understandable structure to your architecture. Since TypeScript is getting more popular, I decided to show some of the popular patterns with its implementation.
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There are many techniques for analyzing images for mobile apps. Lot of solution offer many different features, and finding solution which perfectly match your needs may be difficult task. For one of our internal project, we need to analyse image for getting information about shapes (like rectangles, triangles and so on) which match our requirements. To do it, we had to check some popular solutions for images processing. Our solution had to be compatible with both Android and iOS platform, because we did not want to implement our algorithm twice, and we would like to have exactly the same result on both platforms. You can see results of our research here:
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VR Technologies for Mobile Apps

This is the second part of our story and research how to create a VR app. The first one, here, was about linking OpenCV, which we need for a certain reason, and creating a framework with shared code. Now, let's move straight to the VR. The very first question was "how to create and show 3D and/or VR world in a native app?". If you are a game developer, then it may sound silly. We are not, but we had a knowledge about a few solutions, so we took a deeper look at them.
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Introduction Detox is an End-to-End testing library for applications developed in React Native. What does End-to-End (E2E) mean? It means testing your application from the perspective of an end user, but doing so automatically. We write a set of instructions, and a program uses the provided tools to “click through” our application like a real user. When using Detox, we write tests in JavaScript that utilise the native drivers for running those tests (EarlGrey for iOS and Espresso for Android ). The library is tested with React Native <=0.56, but will most likely work with newer versions. The setup changes with every major version, but the maintainers and folks from Wix try to make it as easy as possible.
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Asynchronous Coding in Python

Asynchronous coding is not an entirely new concept - it has been a big topic over the last few years, but is just now being used on a wider scale. As opposed to traditional, linear programming - where things follow a precise order and every step must be completed before the next one can even begin - in asynchronous processes, none of the steps have to be finished before moving forward. So, how does it work, exactly?
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 Most of the time when we need to query some data from our database in a Rails based application, we just use ActiveRecord query interface. When the query is more complicated, we write it using SQL language. Sometimes it may be needed to use such SQL query in more than one place. In such cases (to better stick to the DRY principle), we can consider using a database view. In this blog post, I will present what are the database views and how to easily use them in Ruby on Rails application with the help of a Scenic gem.
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 If you’re a parent, maybe you’d find it convenient to be able to know if everything is alright with your baby, even when you’re not in the same room. I participated in a project which had a goal to enable parents to do exactly that. We created a mobile app intended to give parents the ability to monitor their babies remotely.
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Creating functional PWA for iOS is tough and requires a lot of workarounds, but it is possible - as you may have seen in my previous article - Few Tips That Will Make Your PWA on iOS Feel Like Native. I wrote that article a few months ago, but unfortunately, it is not outdated yet - support for PWA on iOS is still really poor.
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This article is part of a series: Android Security Analysis Tools, part one - JAADAS Android Security Analysis Tools, part two - DIVA app and AndroBugs Android Security Analysis Tools, part three - Drozer and QARK  Android Security Analysis Tools, part four - MobSF We present last part of the series of blog posts dedicated to security analysis tools for Android apps. The tools discussed in the series were suggested by the OWASP Mobile Testing Guide (MSTG). In the previous parts we discussed JAADAS, Androbugs, Drozer and QARK. This chapter will focus on MobSF, which is also suggested by MSTG. The main goal of the overview is to find the best tool that will be also easiest to integrate with existing CI/CD stacks.  
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Teams embracing DevOps need experienced sysadmins. Experienced sysadmins need to join good DevOps teams in order to grow and learn the technology, tools, and processes that will be used for the years to come. Here's Netguru's take on DevOps job market trends and individual DevOps career choices. Read this post to learn how our new Site Reliability Engineering team can be a perfect place to grow.
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