One of the most challenging aspects of being an independent developer, and our thoughts on Microsoft's recent bad news.
Why we think Malcolm Gladwell is wrong about remote work, and the complicated answer to a simple question.
Mike just signed up for a year of GitHub Copilot and Chris tries to understand why. Then we catch each other up on some recent surprises.
The nasty Log4Shell vulnerability isn't solved yet, this week saw a new round of attacks and patches.
The Log4Shell vulnerability is making waves this week; we'll explain why and break down how it works.
The more you read into it, the worse it gets.
At least we have new devices to keep us happy.
Ruby has gone off the rails this week, and Wes is here to explain what’s happened.
Some sage developer wisdom is overshadowed by Mike's mad stonk game, while Chris worries Apple's secret M1 tricks charming Linux users.
Another Google project meets an untimely demise, but we find the silver lining.
It’s a Coder Radio special all about abstraction. What it is, why we need it, and what to do when it leaks.
We take on the issues of burnout, work communication culture, and keeping everything in balance.
We react to Apple's big news at WWDC, check in with Mike's explorations of Elixir, and talk some TypeScript.
Microsoft catches Mike’s eye with WSL 2, Google gets everyone's attention with their new push for Kotlin, and we get a full eGPU report.
.NET 5 has been announced and brings a new unified future to the platform. We dig in to Microsoft's plans and speculate about what they mean for F#.
Mike's back with thoughts on his recent adventures with the Windows Subsystem for Linux and what it might mean for the future of Linux development.
We debate Rust's role as a replacement for C, and share our take on the future of gaming with Google's Stadia.
Mike and Wes are back to debate the state of developer tools and ask where Jenkins fits in 2019.
Wes joins Mike to discuss why .NET still makes sense, the latest antics from Fortnite, a brave new hope for JVM concurrency, and the mind-expanding benefits of trying a Lisp.
What is focus for the software industry? And is focus always a good thing, or can it lead to tunnel vision?