Currently, we need to ingest the data from Amazon S3 to DB either Amazon Athena or Amazon Redshift. But the problem with the data is, it is in .PSV (pipe separated values) format and the size is also above 200 GB. The query performance of the timeout in Athena/Redshift is not up to the mark, too slow while compared to Google BigQuery. How would I optimize the performance and query result time? Can anyone please help me out?
Our whole Vue.js frontend stack (incl. SSR) consists of the following tools:
The main reason we have chosen Vue.js over React and AngularJS is related to the following artifacts:
I would like to build a simple Android OS app using Android Studio (absolute beginner other than Pascal) for my school that lists its upcoming events (e.g. Graduation along with a description and date and time) that can be refreshed by the user. I would like to know how do I get around creating this app and more importantly, how to host a service on my old PC that I can easily input new events and have the app 'grab' these new events off of it. I will greatly appreciate any help/resources you guys can share.
Scenario: I want to integrate Prettier in our code base which is currently using ESLint (for .js and .scss both). The project is using gulp.
It doesn't feel quite right to me to use ESLint, I wonder if it would be better to use Stylelint or Sass Lint instead.
I completed integrating ESLint + Prettier, Planning to do the same with [ Stylelint || Sasslint || EsLint] + Prettier.
And have gulp 'fix' on file save (Watcher).
Any recommendation is appreciated.
For the backend of https://www.rsvpkeeper.com I went with Go.
My past few project have been built with Go and I'm really loving it. It was my first statically typed language after many years with PHP and Node.js - and honestly I couldn't be happier to have made the switch.
The biggest thing for me, is that with the forced declaration of types - it's made me feel like I've made a more solid backend. Sometimes with PHP I felt like a stiff breeze could knock the whole thing down. I know that's an exaggeration - but it's kinda how it feels.
Anyways, everyone knows that it almost doesn't even matter what an app is actually made with - what really matters are the design decisions you make a long the way.