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Elixir v1.12 is out with improvements to scripting, tighter Erlang/OTP 24 integration, stepped ranges, and dozen of new functions across the standard library. Overall this is a small release, which continues our tradition of bringing Elixir developers quality of life improvements every 6 months. Some of these improvements directly relates with the recent efforts of bringing Numerical Computing to Elixir.
The main use case of our monitoring solution is to track email failures and retry the email (which might obtain a new IP from the shared pool and thereby avoid the blacklisting). In case we are experiencing repeated failures, it might be a good idea to be notified so that we can manually intervene.
Building APIs with Absinthe and GraphQL gives you great power, but with great power comes great responsibility. (Or something like that.) It can be easy to make a bit of a mess and go about fetching data in very slow and inefficient ways, and it's up to us as developers to notice it happening and nip it in the bud.
Looking to turn your push dataflow into a pull Broadway pipeline? Here’s an introduction.
This is a common question when using Phoenix and when searching the web I didn’t find any complete examples. I ended up experimenting for myself and I figured I might as well share my findings.