Every Thursday: No frills, no click-through, no spam.

Here's what the latest issue looks like:

Logo ElixirWeekly by @elixirstatus Issue #243
This week in Elixir

12factor Elixir/Phoenix Releases
Josef writes about easily doing Elixir releases with runtime configuration.

Building Git in Elixir — Part 1
Meraj thought it would be a fun exercise to implement Git using Elixir.

How we use Python Within Elixir
A blog post explaining how Martin added Python to an existing Elixir application.

OLI Team Releases Learning Tool Library for Elixir Community
Interesting to see Elixir used in education technology and open science by Carnegie Mellon University.

Making Friends and Influencing Nodes, with Multicasting
How are you going to make friends if no-one knows you exist? That can be a real problem for some Elixir nodes, for example a few Raspberry Pi Zeroes running Nerves on a local network.

Even more from around the Elixir community

Elixir Wizards: Sophie DeBenedetto on Programming Phoenix LiveView Podcast

Thinking Elixir: Maintainable Elixir with Saša Jurić Podcast

Elixir Conf Africa 2021 Conference

Resources to Learn Elixir - A Study Path Blog post

Building Git in Elixir — Part 2 (store Trees & Initial Commit) Blog post

A Simple way to Store Secrets Using Parameter Store for Your ECS Applications Blog post

Aggregation of Services Pattern with Elixir Blog post

HTML Drag and Drop API with Phoenix LiveView Blog post

Why you Should Learn Elixir in 2021 Blog post

Building an Event-sourced Game with Phoenix Liveview: Decrementing the Timer Blog post

How to Start with Elixir? Introduction, Installation, and Practice Blog post

Create a Cryptocurrency Trading bot in Elixir Project update

Tarearbol Update Project update

That's it for this round, have a great day!
@rrrene from ElixirWeekly

If you like this newsletter, please tell the world!

You can view this issue in your web browser.

You can subscribe below:

Questions & Answers

Can I submit things I made to be included in the next issue?

Yes! Simply post them to ElixirStatus and you can be sure that they land on my radar.

Is my email address safe with you?

Yes. I'd like to consider myself a trustworthy individual, but then who doesn't?

I am, however, an active member of the open-source Elixir community and the maintainer of Credo and ElixirStatus. I will NOT ruin my reputation by selling your data to a third party.

Why do you require me to confirm my email address?

I just believe that requiring double opt-in to subscribe to any email-based system is a win for both parties: You are safe from unintentionally subscribing and I can be confident that you actually own the email address and want to receive the newsletter I send you :)


Feedback? Questions? Anything else?

Please contact René Föhring (email or tweet @rrrene for a quick conversation).