TailwindCSS has taken the CSS framework world by storm. Its inline, utility-first approach to styling with CSS classes makes it perfect for using together with a component library like gomponents, to make it easy to build your server-side-rendered web apps in Go. In this post, I'll show you how.
I listened to an episode of the GoTimeFM podcast recently, about what the panelists would remove from the Go language, if it were possible if not for the Go version 1 backwards compatibility guarantee.
Ironically, this got me thinking about a nice use case for dot imports: when using the gomponents view library I'm building.
The Go compiler produces a nice, single binary that's easy to deploy already. However, sometimes it's convenient to containerize your application. In this blog post, I'll show you a Dockerfile you can use as a template, and give you the reasoning behind each line in it.
There are many ways to structure your HTTP handlers in your web application code in Go. It would be nice to have a default way to do this. After quite a few different designs, I've found a way I like, and in this post, I'll show you.
There's something so natural about thinking your view in terms of being built out of components. Everything from the buttons you use everywhere, to the big, interactive pages that pull everything together, it just feels easy to build pages from these building blocks.
There are many options and opinions on how to add authentication and authorization to an HTTP REST API in Go. I was looking for something to let me provide simple username and password-based authentication in my web projects, no third-parties involved. In this post, I will provide the solution that I found to be the simplest, most battle-tested of all.
Hi, I'm Markus. 😊 I'm a professional software developer specialising in backend web services and distributed systems, but I also like building web products, full-stack style. I've been building web sites and programming since my early teens.