Fundamentals and Implementations
Rust is more effective and performant than other recollection languages . Numerous Rust features are what are known as zero-cost abstractions, meaning that they are optimised away at compile time and don’t cost anything extra at runtime.
9% of respondents to the Stack Overflow Developer Survey in 2022 reported recently engaging in significant Rust programming. Additionally, from 2016 through 2022 (inclusive), the study has designated Rust the “most loved programming language”; this ranking is based on the proportion of existing developers who indicate a desire to continue using the same language. Rust and Python were tied as the “most desired technologies” in 2022, with 18% of developers who aren’t already using Rust indicating an interest in doing so.
Several large software organisations, including Amazon, Dropbox, Facebook (Meta), Google (Alphabet), and Microsoft, have embraced Rust for their internal components.
Following the introduction of Rust 1.0, additional features are created in regular versions that are updated every day. Changes from nightly versions are released to beta during each six-week cycle, while those from the most recent beta version are released to a new stable version.
There is a fresh “edition” created every three years. Due to the rapid pace of Rust’s train release schedule, editions are issued to give a convenient reference point for changes and an opportunity to make a small number of breaking changes. The majority of editions are compatible with one another, and automated tooling makes switching to a new edition simple.
Who this course is for:
- OOP and Functional Developers