In a previous post I talked about Ethereum, an emerging decentralized software platform where anyone can run applications that run with zero downtime, require zero infrastructure, and are immune to censorship. But who is actually using the platform? Does Ethereum really have potential to change the ways we run businesses? Why would someone chose this platform over the traditional centralized architecture of today's web?
In part one of this miniseries, we introduced formal Use Case Analysis and a simplified version called Use Case Planning which fits a rapid, iterative development process. That post went over the high-level concepts, and explained how this planning method will help you catch problems with your design before you start to implement.
In this post, the final post of this miniseries, we’ll step through a concrete example so you can see how to put Use Case Planning into practice.
After reading through this post, get access to the 45 minute video tutorial complete with slide deck and instruction from Ben in our Engineering Lunch Series. Be a QLer for the day and see what we're teaching our engineers in our semi-monthly engineering lunch series. Sorry, we don't buy the lunch but you do get the tutorial for free!
This engineering lunch provides an introductory overview of some important concepts behind turning your fascinating data into functional data visualizations.
Go is a language garnering a lot of buzz, especially in the realm of server-based software....
Continue reading to get access to the tutorial.
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