All Things Typescript Newsletter - Issue #15 - A Community for All Things Typescript
Good morning; I hope you had a fantastic weekend. I attended a Google IO Extended event this weekend at Eldoret, Kenya, where I gave a talk on the state of Angular and enjoyed meeting and interacting with fellow developers.
In this issue, I wanted to cover Classed in Typescript, unfortunately, as I spent most of the weekend traveling, I was unable to find enough time to wrap up the topic, so I will push it to next week, where I will cover two topics instead of one.
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Last week I announced that I was creating a community for All Things Typescript, and I am happy to announce I have created a community where we can learn from each other. For more information, check the announcement section below.
As always, we have a curated list of articles and tweets that I hope you will find enlightening and helpful in your journey to learn and understand typescript.
I hope you have a fantastic week ahead and happy learning.
All Things Typescript Community
I am very excited to announce that I have created a community for All Things Typescript in discord, where we can meet, discuss and learn Typescript together. You can join the discord server here.
Next.js 12.2 introduces stable Middleware and On-Demand ISR, experimental Edge SSR and API Routes, and more!
TypeScript is well-loved by the developer community for many reasons, one of which is because of the static checks it provides to the code written in it.
Record is a global utility type provided by TypeScript that constructs an object type whose keys are… Tagged with typescript.
I want this article to be as schematic as possible to give the reader a structured overview, so I won’t dwell on introducing the article.
What now, what next? You have your first coding job(s) behind you, collected a bit of experience doing the same thing at a different company, or a different thing at the same. You have made those first few wage jumps, won some and lost some, and grown with your challenges, as they say.
Why did I decide to write one more article about publishing npm packages? When I needed to create such a package by myself, I found that most of the instructions on the internet were either outdated or very short and useless in production.
How often have you found yourself thinking: What’s the point of this code? Isn’t this option deprecated? Is this comment out-of-date? I don’t think it describes what I’m seeing.