1. Complex Data Pipelines with Spotify's Luigi

    Better ways of configuring complex Luigi pipelines

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  2. Brian’s Highlights from the DC Baltimore Perl Workshop

    Brian describes highlights of the 2016 DC Baltimiore Perl Workshop.

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  3. Dirty Code: How software glitches free prisoners, stop stock exchanges

    Upstart Business Journal recently featured PromptWorks co-founder Mike Nicholaides’ thoughts on software quality and responsible software engineers’ obligations to minimize risks.

    Upstart Business JournalOriginally published in Upstart Business Journal
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  4. Handling Environment Secrets in Docker on the AWS Container Service

    A solution to encrypt and securely retrieve environment variables in Docker using AWS KMS, without writing to the container filesystem or EC2 instance

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  5. Co-founder Greg Sterndale quoted in InfoWorld

    Greg Sterndale, co-founder of PromptWorks, was quoted in InfoWorld

    InfoWorldOriginally published in InfoWorld
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  6. Less is more: 5 tips for smoothly outsourcing web work

    Technical.ly Philly recently featured a piece by PromptWorks co-founder Mike Nicholaides.

    Technical.ly PhillyOriginally published in Technical.ly Philly
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  7. When software becomes a big ball of mud

    Jason Garber, co founder of PromptWorks discusses a common software development anti-pattern, the “big ball of mud -- no architecture, no testing, and a big steaming pile of technical debt.”

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  8. What Software Developers Should Learn From the VW Diesel Scandal

    Technical.ly Philly recently featured a piece by PromptWorks co-founder Greg Sterndale.

    Technical.ly PhillyOriginally published in Technical.ly Philly
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  9. Keeping your eye on the prize: Development lessons to keep you on track

    StartUp Beat recently featured a piece by PromptWorks co-founder Jason Garber.

    Startup BeatOriginally published in Startup Beat
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  10. Trust and Use of Insecure Software

    In 1984, Ken Thompson wrote Reflections on Trusting Trust which provided a formal demonstration that absolute security of software is unachievable. Running any software at all involves an act of trust between people.

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