Some thoughts and reflection on my first day using Wasm components for something more involved than hello world.
An examination of how wasifills—a component adapter pattern like polyfills, but for
components—can help bridge the gap between today's rapidly changing standards landscape and the
future of interoperable components facilitated with
wit and wit
worlds. It's an amazing time to
be on the bleeding edge of the WebAssembly adoption curve, but it's not without risk.
There are several new standardization efforts happening within the WebAssembly (Wasm) space, including what we believe to be a new way to write software applications. By way of describing this new model, I would like to dive into some of the history of Wasm as a way to describe where we are heading.
My list of projects and technologies to get into the lab for learning and experimentation is never-ending. However, this holiday gave me just enough time to take another look at Microsoft Orleans, a technological kindred spirit with wasmCloud.
With the recent release of the .NET Framework 7, I thought it might be a good excuse to check back in on the .NET WebAssembly ecosystem and see where things stand and what improvements have been made.
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