TLWI Rust #100

Greetings, Rustaceans! It's newsletter time again and we have some exciting topics to cover this week. Hold on to your seats as we dive into the world of Rust programming. Don't forget to check out our highlighted links for this edition - RustDesk Server Program, 4 ways to read a file in Rust, Testing and building your Rust project with GitHub Actions, Actix Web, and of course, the question, "Do we need a 'Rust Standard'?".

First up, have you ever heard of a RustDesk Server Program? If not, then you're in for a treat. RustDesk Server Program is a new and exciting way to remotely control a Rust application. This server program allows you to easily connect and monitor your Rust application from anywhere in the world. It comes with a detailed installation guide and is definitely something you'll want to check out.

Second on our list is a guide exploring 4 ways to read a file in Rust. Whether you're just starting out with Rust or a seasoned veteran, knowing how to read a file is essential. This guide covers 4 different methods for reading files in Rust including the standard library, BufReader, and more. Check it out and see if there's a method you haven't used before!

If you're interested in continuous integration and deployment, then Testing and building your Rust project with GitHub Actions is a must read. This guide covers how to set up GitHub Actions to automatically test your Rust project on different operating systems, as well as how to build and deploy your code right from your repository. Automating your testing and deployment process can save you time and headaches down the road, so definitely give this guide a look.

For those of you who are interested in web development, Actix Web is an amazing framework to use. It's powerful, pragmatic, and extremely fast. This guide covers the basics of using Actix Web, from creating a basic application to handling requests and responses. If you want to create web applications in Rust, Actix Web is definitely a framework to consider.

Last but not least, we have the burning question, "Do we need a 'Rust Standard'?" Recently, there has been a lot of discussion in the Rust community about whether or not there should be a "Rust Standard" – a set of guidelines or rules that all Rust code must adhere to. In this article, we explore the pros and cons of having a standard and what it might mean for the future of the language. Don't miss out on this thought-provoking read!

That wraps up this week's newsletter. We hope you enjoyed our selection of highlighted links and continue to learn and grow with Rust. As always, keep on Rustin'!


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