In today’s digital landscape, having a strong online presence is essential for businesses to reach and engage with customers. An e-commerce platform is a crucial component of your online presence, providing the foundation for your online store and helping you grow your business. Magento 2 is one of the leading e-commerce platforms on the market, … Read more
Magento 2 is a robust and feature-rich e-commerce platform that has been designed to meet the needs of online businesses in 2023. With its improved performance, enhanced user experience, advanced customization options, and increased security, Magento 2 is the go-to platform for many e-commerce businesses. Improved Performance and Scalability Magento 2 has been optimized to … Read more
I am making a website where there are different types of items such as blogs, posts, articles and so on. A user can set any one of them as his/her favorite. Now when I approach this thing, I have two options
I’m building a chat app and I want a full history off all messages ever sent in the chat conversation. At the moment I am storing each message as a single row in a table called ‘messages’. I am aware that this table could grow huge as even small messages like ‘Hi’ would have their … Read more
I know that horizontal partitioning…you can create many tables.
After some googling I have found:
In a system I am currently working on, there is one process that loads large amount of data into an array for sorting/aggregating/whatever. I know this process needs optimising for memory usage, but in the short term it just needs to work.
A site I built with Kohana was slammed with an enormous amount of traffic yesterday, causing me to take a step back and evaluate some of the design. I’m curious what are some standard techniques for optimizing Kohana-based applications?
I’m fairly new to large-scale server-side development. I want to write a server using Node.js, but before I forge ahead I’d like to know what the general principles are for scaling node up to, say, 20 queries per second.
I like some features of NodeJS, particularly JQuerification, websocket compatibility via socket.io, view and css engines that I cannot use with JSP (and of course, asynchronous calls). At least, as far as I know. So I plan on creating my application where the backend will be Java, the front end will be generated by NodeJS. The front end forms will send data to NodeJS which will pass it on to the Java backend via socket connections between NodeJS and the Java backend. So NodeJS basically acts like a middleware between the front end and the Java backend.