The blog covers topics of Containers and Orchestration (Kubernetes and alike) with the focus on the underlying technologies. Ivan usually writes long-form articles revealing the internals of Docker, showing some Linux programming tricks, or tinkering networking. Go, Rust, and Python are the languages used for the articles' examples.
Julia writes about Ruby and systems programming, and often creates illustrated zines that explain Linux concepts.
Explaining how things work by writing minimal examples (frontend frameworks, simple backends, VMs, compilers, weird programming languages, UNIX shell, digital audio, and so forth). Topics and languages range from CSS to C.
Brendan Gregg's blog focuses primarily on computing performance analysis and cloud computing, usually related to Linux. the blog also includes helpful documentation about Linux profiling tools he uses and/or wrote himself. Today Brendan is a senior performance architect at Netflix.
Josef is a long-time Rubyist, formal Red Hat Linux maintainer of Ruby software, writer, and contributor of open-source software. He publishes about journeys in Ruby, Linux, Vagrant, and related topics. Last two years he's writing about his experience working with Elixir/Phoenix professionally.
Ahmet is a a software engineer at Google Cloud, working as a developer advocate who creates tools and designs experiences for developers. He mostly writes about Google Cloud products, containers, and Kubernetes.
Dmitry writes about the nuances of development in C++, results of bug investigation, Linux tips and tricks, Docker from the developer's perspective.
Rambling Code is a web development blog by Sahil Gadimbayli covering topics from Ruby, Rails, Linux and other tools from the stack he uses on daily basis for web development. He also writes about fintech topics, open source projects and a "code diary", which is a document of summaries and notes from books, casts & day to day findings.
Mixed posts about electronic projects as well as server infrastructure, encryption, homelabs and even about teaching. Sometimes tales about finding malicious devices in customer networks (and how to dissect them) as well as government hacks brought out by whistleblowers contacting Christian directly.
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Acknowledgements — Thanks to Hero Patterns and Devicon for SVG assets used on this site. Plus, thanks to everyone who's submitted their favorite blogs so far! We'd love your suggestions for how to make this list better on Twitter, @bloggingfordevs.
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