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If you are coming to Go after using a programming language like C# or Java, the first thing you will discover is that there are no traditional collection types like List and Dictionary. That really threw me off for months. I found a package called container/list and gravitated to using it for almost everything.Something in the back of my head kept nagging me. It didn’t make any sense that the language designers would not directly support managing a collection of unknown length. Everyone talks about how slices are widely used in the language and here I am only using them when I have a well defined capacity or they are returned to me by some function. Something is wrong!!So I wrote an article earlier in the month that took the covers off of slices in a hope that I would find some magic that I was missing. I now know how slices work but at the end of the day, I still had an array that would have to grow. I was taught in school that linked lists were more efficient and gave you a better way to store large collections of data. Especially when the number of items you need to collect is unknown. It made sense to me.When I thought about using an empty slice, I had this very WRONG picture in my head:
We have taught Go to thousands of developers all around the world since 2014. There is no other company that has been doing it longer and our material has proven to help jump start developers 6 to 12 months ahead of their knowledge of Go. We know what knowledge developers need in order to be productive and efficient when writing software in Go.
Our classes are perfect for both experienced and beginning engineers. We start every class from the beginning and get very detailed about the internals, mechanics, specification, guidelines, best practices and design philosophies. We cover a lot about "if performance matters" with a focus on mechanical sympathy, data oriented design, decoupling and writing production software.
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Our courses have been designed from training over 30,000 engineers since 2013, and they go beyond just being a language course. Our goal is to challenge every student to think about what they are doing and why.
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