For further actions, you may consider blocking this person and/or reporting abuse
9 Simple Rules that will make your Java Code Better
Fedor Bystrov -
MongoDB $weeklyUpdate #117 (May 19, 2023): A Photo Album of Our Recent Trips
Megan Grant -
Building an event ticketing application with Next.js and Appwrite
David Asaolu -
What's new in Playwright 1.33 and 1.34
Debbie O'Brien -
Top comments (11)
Please describe, what you are actually looking for. If it is about learning a backend language, it can be a different one compared to the case of using it for a job or project.
If you do not want to learn a new programming language, but get some experience about backend developing, Node JS can be a good choice. Another option is C# with .NET, which also is used a lot.
I think PHP can still be interesting, because a lot of projects/companies are using it. TypeScript instead of JS can also be a compromise of having new and known aspects.
I hope this helps!
No one can reliably predict that, but we can be pretty sure that C#, Java and PHP will stay strong considering how much they're used on the back-end currently. Choose something where you can find the job easily, preferably something you have some experience with already.
It depens on your usecase your knowledge and how much concurrent requests you need to handle. Maybe look up some articles with compares concurrent request handling in multiple languages. But in most cases node.js/rust/golang/php/Java etc. are all able to handle a lot of concurrent request. So in practice for the most projects it shouldn’t matter.
PHP is anice language. it is a backend language. You can use it as a backend.
Not a future language
I recommend either GoLang or Rust
What defines future Lang for go or rust?
Definitely C# - constantly imroving and having MS behind it, makes it sure bet!
Nobody said Django. So I will. Python/Django is used by Spotify and Instagram as an instance. You can research about it.