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Emanuel Allely
Emanuel Allely

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Embedded microservices and Luos: a love story

Once upon a time, in the magical land of software development, there lived a beautiful and clever architect named Ada. Ada was known for her innovative designs and her ability to create complex systems that were both scalable and maintainable.

One day, Ada was tasked with building a new system for a client. The client wanted a system that was highly flexible and could be easily updated and extended over time. Ada knew that the best approach for this type of project was to use microservices.

Microservices are small, independent units of code that can be developed, tested, and deployed independently from each other. This makes them perfect for building flexible and scalable systems. Ada was confident that she could use microservices to create a system that would meet the client's needs.

But Ada soon realized that there was a problem. The client's system was going to be embedded in a physical device, and Ada needed a way to manage and control the microservices on the device. She needed a framework that would allow her to easily manage the microservices, communicate between them, and monitor their performance.

After much research and experimentation, Ada discovered Luos. Luos is a framework for building and managing microservices on embedded devices. It provides a set of tools and libraries that make it easy to develop, deploy, and manage microservices on embedded systems. Ada was thrilled with Luos and knew that it was the perfect solution for her client's project.

With Luos, Ada was able to create a system that was flexible, scalable, and maintainable. The client was delighted with the results and Ada's reputation as a software architect grew even greater.

And so, Ada and Luos lived happily ever after, creating beautiful and efficient systems for clients all over the land.

The end.

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Timeless DEV post...

Git Concepts I Wish I Knew Years Ago

The most used technology by developers is not Javascript.

It's not Python or HTML.

It hardly even gets mentioned in interviews or listed as a pre-requisite for jobs.

I'm talking about Git and version control of course.

One does not simply learn git