Week 43 - 2021
The weeknote for 10/25 - 10/31. You can edit this page (on github) if you find any error.
Found an interesting hack of using numbers as an iterable. I wish this would be a TC39 proposal.
- Next.js 12 was released this week. It's surprisingly introduced many features such as Middleware, Edge Runtime integration, URL imports, Support of Server Componet (!), etc. I'm a little skeptical about effectiveness of some of thoses features, but it's surprising that such mature software still brings such many major updates.
I did the release of Deno CLI and other tools by myself for the first time. It was a little stressful task, but it's important to be able to release it. So I got very satisfied after I finished it.
Deno v1.15.3 has been released with bug fixes and performance improvements on all platforms.https://t.co/cfz6NNiw5p— Deno (@deno_land) October 25, 2021
Deno Deploy beta 3
We finally officially released
beta 3of Deno Deploy. I worked a lot about the organization feature in it. Now you can share the projects with your organization members.
Deno Deploy is now in Beta 3— Deno (@deno_land) October 28, 2021
✓ Outbound TCP and TLS connections
✓ DNS resolution
When I talked with @ry about childbirth (because he's going to have a baby in November and I'm also in December or January), he used the word
C-sectionand I didn't know the word, but I guessed it means "帝王切開" in Japanese and the guess was right.
After the talk, I had strange feeling about the difference of C-section and 帝王切開 because these 2 sound too different and didn't look like indicating the same specific thing. So I looked into the etymology, and it was very interesting. C in C-section means Caesar, the emperor of ancient Rome. Caesarian-section became Kaiserschnitt when it translated into German, and Japanese language translated it as 帝王切開 (this translation is very literal). So now I can see this amusing equality: C == Caesar == Emperor == 帝王.
See any mistakes? Please fix!