Python and Ruby are both general-purpose, high-level languages that allow developers to write concise and readable code to achieve similar, high-quality results when it comes to building web apps.
What makes them different, however, is their approach to solving problems, and their ways of doing so have grown over the years to encompass areas beyond web development.
In this article, we will give you a brief overview of the main characteristics of Python and Ruby to help you decide which one is a better fit for your next software project.
Choosing your technology base wisely can have a big impact on the way you manage the development process of your web application.
Will you be able to hire new developers quickly if necessary? Is one technology more future-proof than another? Which popular companies use which languages? What kinds of products can you build with each technology? Which has better long-term support?
Those are all important questions. This article will answer them for you.
In the past, we discussed how Python stacks up against other technologies. Now, it’s time to compare Python to the dark horse of web development: PHP.
When you’re swamped with everyday work, it gets hard to keep up with industry news, be on a stakeout for emerging trends, and actively network at the same time.
Twitter is one of the best platforms to help you monitor trends and novelties. But in order to unleash its full informative potential, you first have to follow the right people.
We’ve compiled a list of 10 CTOs you must follow to fill your feed with relevant information and valuable content, diversify your network, and maybe get a laugh or two in the process.
If you have Python in your tech stack, the date January 1, 2020 is probably long marked on your calendar; if not, then it should be—that’s when Python 2 finally loses support.
A while ago, we published a guide on migrating from Python 2 to Python 3. The focus of the guide was to explain how to go about upgrading to Python 3.
Now, we’d like to take a step back and answer an even more fundamental question: why is it so important in the first place?
Read on to learn just that, in 5 simple reasons.
Thinking of taking the plunge and getting your hands dirty with Python? Perhaps you’re already familiar with the language, but want to dig deeper to find out just how far this rabbit hole goes.
It doesn’t matter whether you’re looking for basic tutorials or news on all the latest developments, you’ll need some quality sources to keep you posted on all things Python.
To make things extra easy for you, we’ve compiled a list of 10 reliable Python blogs—it’s as good a place to start as any!
With over 600 startups, the Israeli fintech scene is booming.
The rapid growth has attracted a steady stream of investment, securing the country a spot at the forefront of global fintech innovation. The high concentration of startups also makes Tel Aviv a good host for industry events.
The upcoming FinTech Junction conference will attract about 1500 attendees, including industry leaders.
We’ve compiled this list to help you get more familiar with some of the most influential Israeli fintechs to watch closely in 2019.
Choosing your web framework is just as important as choosing your programming language.
We’ll assume you’ve already made what is usually the right choice to build your next software project in Python, but the question remains: which Python framework should you go with?
In this article, we’ll take a closer look at the 2 most popular Python web frameworks: Django and Flask.
Just to be clear, the goal of this article is not to give you a one-size-fits-all solution to all your problems. Rather, we’ll tell you where and when you should use Django or Flask.
Python 2 will lose support on January 1, 2020. The time is nigh to upgrade to Python 3.
But is there a way to do it without disrupting your application development and operation?
This guide will show you how to upgrade to Python 3 quickly, easily, and cost-effectively.
We’ll assume you already have the latest Python 2.7 and are targeting Python 3.6 or newer.
Anything lower than Python 3.5 would be ill-advised, since it is already the oldest version still being supported and its end-of-life is scheduled for September 13, 2020.
For the second year in a row, STX Next has ranked as one of Europe’s fastest-growing companies on the Financial Times 1000.
But ours is just one spot on the ranking among many others who have chosen Python as their programming language of choice to build rapidly scaling businesses.
Here are just a few of our favorite Python-powered companies among the FT1000 in 2019.
The position of a CTO comes with a number of expectations and responsibilities. There are many goals to accomplish, and one great way to do that is to attend technology conferences focused on your tech stack of choice.
The foundation of tech stack at the center of this article is Python, and here is a list of 9 must-attend Python conferences in 2019 to help you become a better CTO.