Extended Courses Discount
My Go courses are discounted for the next few weeks to help out anyone who may need or want access to them. I'm also going to try to help out anyone who can't afford a course, and I will be writing posts about working from home over the next week in an attempt to help anyone new to WFH. Read more here.
In this series we explore how you might structure an application written in Go. We start be examining why it is so hard for everyone to just agree on a universal structure, and then dive into a few various options looking at the pros and cons of each. By the end you should have a solid understanding of how to go about deciding what structure is best for your context when you start your next application in Go. We will mostly focus on web applications, but the overall message applies for almost all apps written in Go.
MVC is a well-known way to structure web applications, but it is often shunned in Go. In this article we explore how MVC can be effectively implement in Go as well as how to avoid all of the issues that many people associate with MVC.
Rather than spending time trying to figure out how to break code into packages, an app with a flat structure would just place all of the go files in a single package. This sounds kinda crazy, but can actually be a great facilitator of learning and letting code evolve into a better final state.
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Jon Calhoun is a full stack web developer who also teaches about Go, web development, algorithms, and anything programming related. He also consults for other companies who have development needs. (If you need some development work done, get in touch!)
Jon is a co-founder of EasyPost, a shipping API that many fortune 500 companies use to power their shipping infrastructure, and prior to founding EasyPost he worked at google as a software engineer.
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