Author: Mudit Chhabra

HAWK-Rust Series: Containerizing Rust

Reading Time: 2 minutes Docker is a tool designed to make it easier to create, deploy, and run applications by using containers. Containers allow a developer to package up an application with all of the parts it needs, such as libraries and other dependencies, and ship it all out as one package. We decided to Dockerize the project Hawk for a better performance and architectural independence. Docker gives you Continue Reading

Hawk: Image Recognition App using Rust & AWS Services

Reading Time: 4 minutes Rust is one of the newest kid on the block in the modern programming languages. We tried to take advantage of its great features by using it in an Image Recognition blueprint project. This project can be traded with any existing security system deployed at any organization. Hawk uses AWS services integrated with Rust. Starting with Rust Rust is blazingly fast and memory-efficient: with no Continue Reading

Welcoming RUST to the world of IoT

Reading Time: 3 minutes Breaking away the stereotypes of a blog, let’s start with a question. What’s our future? If I was asked this question, it has to be IoT. Internet of Things has already taken the technology world by a storm and is continuing to do so. While learning about IoT, its uses and all that stuff, a desire to make my own IoT framework arose. I started Continue Reading

Bid adieu to tarpaulin, HTML reports are here for RUST

Reading Time: 4 minutes If you bumped into this article, you might not be new to the Rust language. So, if you are not new then you might have written test cases for your code (for sure!!) and to test your code coverage, you were likely to use tarpaulin tool. But hey… think about this – You are ready with your code base with all the best practices incorporated Continue Reading

Going Serverless with AWS Lambda

Reading Time: 3 minutes Gone are the days of EC2. Its time to go Lambda….. Introduced in 2014, as a part of Amazon Web Services, Lambda is an event driven computing service that runs your code in response to an event. In simpler words, you can write your code snippet on Lambda and direct it to run whenever an event occurs. So, you can run your code without a Continue Reading