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The End Of The Web Development

In the last couple of years I’ve been watching the technologies around me developing and shifting in different directions. I’ve have seen symbian systems on Nokia phones blooming and then fading away. It was the best mobile OS once, you know.

In the last couple of years I’ve been watching the technologies around me developing and shifting in different directions. I’ve have seen symbian systems on Nokia phones blooming and then fading away. It was the best mobile OS once, you know.

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In the last couple of years I’ve been watching the technologies around me developing and shifting in different directions. I’ve have seen symbian systems on Nokia phones blooming and then fading away. It was the best mobile OS once, you know.

We see android getting better and better with each version - from “I don’t wanna see it 1.x” to “IOS will copy this anyway, since they have no idea what to do since Jobs died” 4.x.

Finally we see web development technologies and frameworks coming and going. We once thought it’s a peak achievement to have RoR allowing us to do scaffolds in few seconds and now we know this won’t scale and everybody seems to be going for JS clients.

I’ve had a conversation with a friend, a year or two ago. I was worried we might run out of things to learn in web technologies, or maybe they might just get boring. He said “don’t worry - there is always something new worth learning”.

I beg to differ.

For me this path ended. Yesterday in a spark of genius insight I’ve prototyped a Ruby on Rails mailer implementation that will include a random cat image in each email you send to the user.

There you go:

web development is now complete.

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