Paw vs Corezoid: What are the differences?
What is Paw? The ultimate REST client for Mac. Paw is a full-featured and beautifully designed Mac app that makes interaction with REST services delightful. Either you are an API maker or consumer, Paw helps you build HTTP requests, inspect the server's response and even generate client code.
What is Corezoid? Allows you to move from hard-coding to process assembly. It is a cloud process engine that allows companies to create their own digital core to organize the chaos, do less hard coding and concentrate on business growth. Digital core increases the speed of launching new products, reduces the cost of software support.
Paw and Corezoid can be primarily classified as "API" tools.
What is Corezoid?
What is Paw?
Need advice about which tool to choose?Ask the StackShare community!
Why do developers choose Corezoid?
Sign up to add, upvote and see more prosMake informed product decisions
What are the cons of using Corezoid?
Sign up to get full access to all the companiesMake informed product decisions
What tools integrate with Paw?
We've tried a couple REST clients over the years, and Insomnia REST Client has won us over the most. Here's what we like about it compared to other contenders in this category:
- Uncluttered UI. Things are only in your face when you need them, and the app is visually organized in an intuitive manner.
- Native Mac app. We wanted the look and feel to be on par with other apps in our OS rather than a web app / Electron app (cough Postman).
- Easy team sync. Other apps have this too, but Insomnia's model best sets the "set and forget" mentality. Syncs are near instant and I'm always assured that I'm working on the latest version of API endpoints. Apps like Paw use a git-based approach to revision history, but I think this actually over-complicates the sync feature. For ensuring I'm always working on the latest version of something, I'd rather have the sync model be closer to Dropbox's than git's, and Insomnia is closer to Dropbox in that regard.
Some features like automatic public-facing documentation aren't supported, but we currently don't have any public APIs, so this didn't matter to us.
Paw allows me to interface with an API prior to starting UI work that requires the API. This helps me understand what data is required to be sent to the API, and what to expect back.
In cases where I develop the API, Paw helps me to test as I'm developing, ensuring changes I make aren't breaking other parts of the API.