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 The vast majority of companies, specially small ones, turn to external data centers contracted through a hosting provider rather than having their own servers. However, in those businesses that have their own infrastructure and generally have an IT department, it is possible that if they have the appropriate facilities they can have their own server room. Having your own server infrastructure can have advantages and disadvantages. Hence, many companies that had this infrastructure have started outsourcing their data centers to save costs. Within a strategy of restructuring the company's servers, it is essential today to talk about virtualization. Server virtualization: lower operating costs Maintaining a server room has a number of associated costs that put a strain on the business. For example: •Energy costs derived from the general maintenance of the server room. •Acquisition and replacement of hardware on a regular basis. •Purchase and maintenance of business applic

5 books every software developer should read

If you really want to get better at programming, you must read these books.

 Whether his career as a programmer lasted a month or ten years, he must have already realized that programming is complex. He has a lot of languages, design patterns, frameworks, and he needs to use all of these to meet some business requirements to create a product.

You are faced with a problem that you have never seen before. After thinking about it and trying it several times, you decide to google it and find the topic of stack overflow. The thread has 20 answers to your problem. Pick one, give it a try, see if it works, and move on to the next task.

Today, there are many free resources on the Internet. Each problem has 10,000 different solutions. The tutorials provide an opportunity for everyone to learn to write code. This is good because it helps develop the community of programmers and software in general. Still, the truth is that the market is flooded with more and more young people who ignore the quality of the code and the fundamental skills of software development...

Here's a list of books that I think every software engineer (or anyone who just wants to get better at programming) should read. Some books provide examples in Java or C, but these concepts apply to any programming language and will help you become a better developer.

1. Clean Code: A Guide to Building Flexible Software

 If you had a book to read, this is the one. It begins by explaining why clean code is necessary and how it can and will affect your business. Without a doubt, this is something essential for every developer.

It then provides guidelines for simple things like commenting, naming variables, designing your code architecture, adding or refactoring that is hard to understand. It's pretty easy to read and will open up new perspectives if you've never heard of clean code. His team and his colleagues will appreciate your making sure to apply part of this book.

2. Clean Architecture: A Guide to Software Design and Structure.

 The second book in the "Purity" series. Today's applications are very complex and often have multiple components. This book provides advice on SOLID principles and how to apply them. It also talks about functional and object-oriented programming. I liked this book because it had real-world use cases with lots of diagrams to aid understanding. It does not hurt to read this book, but it is more for experienced and high-level developers, as it is very architecture-oriented. However, it will come in handy for anyone serious about their careers.

3. Clean Coder: a code of conduct for professional programmers.

 The last book in the "Purity" series. This book is more about soft skills that every developer should know. It provides lots of tips and strategies for testing, working in a team, timing (which becomes a fundamental topic when you start a business / for clients), dealing with pressure, and more. All this can be read in 6-8 hours as a series of little anecdotes.

4. Design patterns: reusable object-oriented software elements.

 This book was written by the Gangs of Four (Gamma, Helm, Johnson, and Vlissides), a gold mine. It catalogs 23 design patterns, divided into three groups (creative, structural, and behavioral). There is intent, some use cases, pros and cons, and some implementation details for each way. This is a great book to reference daily as you work on projects and discover some patterns that you might apply to your business cases. It also provides related templates that you can use instead.

5. Domain-based design: overcoming complexity at the heart of the software

For some, DDD is the pinnacle of building maintainable and scalable software. To summarize, DDD argues that business rules must be at the center of its design when developing software. The entire company must discuss the requirements in the same language (generic language).

DDD is difficult. This requires a lot of technicals knowledge and actually uses some.

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