The modern internet requires software that is ready to scale at a moment's notice. We use Elixir to write applications that are ready to scale when you need them to.
Our team can help you scale an existing application, or build a new application to be scalable from the ground up.
Moose Code team has done extraordinary work at SafeBoda. We worked with Moose Code for over 1-year to re-build our order management system and dispatch mechanism, which are key foundations to our platform. Moose Code not only delivered outstanding work but also perfectly integrated with our team and were key members of the team to advise on broader technical questions. The team is dedicated and passionate and provided both excellent communication as well as fast reactivity throughout the work engagement. They have a rare combination of strong technical skills and leadership that has added enormous value to SafeBoda.
Before Moose code, every peak time was a downtime for our service. Within few days of joining they managed to identify the issues and provided a pragmatic solution. They helped rebuild our core backend system, making it faster, resilient and in the process also helped us cut down our infrastructure cost.
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It’s not every day that you get to contribute a PR to a well-used library that improves its performance under common circumstances by 100% to 300+%. This week it was my turn! This blog post will cover these recent improvements.
This week I released the latest version of Horde, 0.8.0. This version has been a long time coming, with the last minor release (0.7.1) having been released 10 and a half months ago. 0.8.0 brings with it some fairly large changes, so let’s dive right in! If you don’t know what Horde is,
How can I start a globally unique process in my Erlang cluster? It is one of the questions I see the most often: how can I start a globally unique process in my Erlang cluster? A lot of people end up using Horde for this purpose, but Horde was not really meant for
Today I want to talk about a pattern that I hear about a lot. It begins with the question “where do I put this code that needs to run when I start up my Elixir application?” It turns out that we have a lot of options at our disposal. I want to enumerate the popular ones and discuss why you
If you have seen Guardians of the Galaxy, you might remember the scenes where Chris Pratt has his Walkman on, shutting him off from the surrounding chaos. This is what Walkman does, for your test suite. A new testing library Elixir already has some good t
I’ve been to a couple of conferences already this year, including Lambda Days 2019, where I saw a whole bunch of good talks. Two talks in particular stick out in my mind: Diving into Merkle Trees, by Pedro Tavares, and