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Title: Aviran’s Place | The Technology Hangout
Description:From Java, Scala, JVM, open source, continuous delivery, dev-centric culture to everything that is technology news and hi-tech related
Aviran #8217;s Place | The Technology Hangout
6/24/2014 Surpasses 50 Million Users Worldwide
Filed under:
News #8212; Aviran Mordo Ltd. (Nasdaq:WIX), a leading global web development platform, announced today that its worldwide user base had surpassed 50 million registered users. The milestone followed a record first quarter of 2014, a factor largely driven by the company #8217;s continued focus on product development, which resulted in the release of over 150 new features, advanced design capabilities and apps since the beginning of the year.
#8220;Back in 2006, my co-founders and I tried to build a website for another business venture. There wasn #8217;t a solution out there that could meet our needs, so we founded Wix. Today 50 million users have proven that our need was also theirs, #8221; said Avishai Abrahami, Wix Co-Founder and CEO. #8220;From the get go everything we did was shaped and guided by our users #8217; needs. Providing the best product in the market and listening to our users has brought us this far. Continuing to do so will take us to new heights. #8221;
Wix #8217;s mission is to bring technologically advanced and function rich solutions to all users, regardless of their technical ability or budget. With a powerful drag-and-drop website editor at its platform #8217;s core, the company has continued to expand its offering by introducing cutting edge mobile solutions, a vibrant App Market enabling 3rd party app integration, eCommerce capabilities, a host of business management tools and more.
Wix users are rapidly adopting products as fast they #8217;re being rolled out, as demonstrated by the 12 million apps installed on users #8217; websites since the Wix App Market #8217;s launch and the over 3 million mobile websites built with Wix to date. In line with users #8217; needs and in keeping with the company #8217;s mission to provide comprehensive solutions to its users, Wix recently launched two platform advancements, the WixHive API and Mobile Sonic Technology.
The WixHive API will allow formerly standalone applications to share gathered data giving site owners powerful new capabilities. The Mobile Sonic Technology will ensure that mobile sites created with Wix load quickly, catering to the growing market demand for on-the-go accessibility.
#8220;The key to reaching 50 million users is developing innovative tools, that would typically require having expert coders or designers on deck, #8221; said Nir Zohar, Wix President and COO. #8220;We #8217;re bringing enterprise level capabilities to every business no matter how small, which makes Wix the go-to destination to build, manage and grow a business online. #8221;
Full disclosure: Aviran Mordo is the head of back-end engineering at Wix
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When Bad Product Makes Good Business
Filed under:
Articles #8212; Aviran Mordo
Being the head of a large engineering group I get to interview a lot of people. As part of the interview I ask people about their current or previous jobs and some of the stories I hear horror stories about these work places and how making a bad product is actually good business for them. Here are some examples:
Example 1 鈥 Insurance Company:
A guy that worked in an insurance company was building a system to process claim forms for elderly people. The system would validate that all the forms were submitted and that they are all filled correctly. When the developer found a validation error, for instance a missing form, missing field or a validation error he would print that there is a missing form and what exactly is missing. He was told by the company not to specify what exactly is missing but just to say some forms are missing.
By being as vague the insurance company makes the life of the elderly people who are trying to submit claims very difficult, thus having to pay less claims.
Example 2 鈥 Outsource:
Developers that worked at an outsource company was assigned to a project. In this project he was trying to develop his code using Test Driven Development. He was told by the company not to write automated tests because the quality of code would be better and since they get paid by the hour they will loose money on debugging and manual QA, which takes much longer.
Example 3 鈥 Banks
Some banks make the system to delay deposits and prioritize withdrawals so if a customer does not have sufficient credit they will first go into overdraft because the withdrawals are entered into the system before the deposits.
This way bank customers need to pay more interests and commissions to the bank.
Making bad products or making low quality software on purpose is a good business for some companies. However they make their customers frustrated and their employees that develop these systems unhappy and feel bad about themselves.
You would not find me working for these kinds of companies nor many good developers who have many options to find a good place to work. This actually hurt these companies in a way that they have many low quality people working for them. Good developers want to work at a place that makes them happy and they feel good about the product they develop.
What do you think, would you work for such a company?
Do you have other examples for bad companies that are benefiting from bad products?
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MASSIVE DDOS Attack Hit Leading Companies
Filed under:
Web #8212; Aviran Mordo
Since last week a massive Denial of service attack (DDOS) hit major internet services in an attempt to bring the service down.
Companies like Wix, StatCounter, Namecheap, Meetup and where the target of an unprecedented large scale and sophisticated DDOS attack.
In an email sent to Wix customers Avishay Abrahami, Wix CEO, explains about the attack:
鈥溾ince Thursday, 2/27 at 07:00am EST Wix has been the target of a malicious DDoS attack, a technique used by hackers to take an internet service offline by overloading its servers. (To read more about DDoS attacks:
We have robust systems in place to deal with such instances; however the scale of this particular attack caused and some Wix user websites to experience significant but intermittent downtime. Throughout the attack, we were able to guarantee that the vast majority of websites remained live and unaffected. Rest assured, all your personal data, including billing information, is secure and was never compromised鈥.鈥
StatCounter announced via Twitter that they managed to restore the service after is was down.
Some of the companies got a blackmail letter asking for money in order to stop the attack such as published my, however they did not surrender to the blackmailer and trying to fight off the attack.
The DDOS attack started around the same time on 2/27/2014 for most of the services being targeted which raises the suspicion that it is the same group of criminals attacking all of these companies, trying to blackmail them for money. It is unknown if and how many other companies did pay out the ransom money and avoided being hit.
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Speaking @QCon London 2014 (Get A Coupon)
Filed under:
News #8212; Aviran Mordo
Today I have a special treat for all the readers.
I will be speaking at QCon London 2014 about Wix鈥檚 architecture at scale, which I highly recommend (-:
Here is the talk abstract:
鈥淲hen over 40M users host their website on Wix we need to handle both large scale traffic, lots of data and also to be highly available (after all we can鈥檛 let 40M websites to have down-time).
At Wix we handle over 700M HTTP requests per day to serve and edit websites.
In this talk I will go over Wix #8217;s architecture, how we evolved our system to be highly available even at the worst case scenarios when everything can break, how we built a self-healing eventual consistency system for website data distribution and will show some of the patterns we use that helps us render lots of websites while maintaining a relatively low number of servers.鈥
Hope to see you there.
If you plan to attend QCon London 2014 I also have a promotion code. Just enter 鈥淢ORD100鈥 in the registration form and get 拢100 off.
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How A Single App Can Kill Your Phone
Filed under:
Mobile #8212; Aviran Mordo
Up until few weeks ago I had a Samsung Galaxy S3 phone. While I was waiting patiently for Samsung to upgrade the Android OS 4.1 to a newer version, I got sick and tired of waiting and bought a shiny new Nexus 5 phone.
I got my new phone and was amazed of how fast and responsive it is. I installed all my favorite apps and was very content. However there was one problem with the phone. The battery life was poor and I had to charge it after 6-8 hours. At first I didn #8217;t pay any special attention to it, since I was reading that battery life on Nexus 5 was poor. Then one day I notice that the battery drained after only 4 hours and I got suspicious.
Looking at the battery statistics I notice that the service mostly used the battery was mm-qcamera-daemon. Googling the issure I found many posts saying mm-qcamera-daemon drains the battery if you have Yahoo Messenger Video plugin, which online forums suggest to un-install. The problem is that I did not install this app. i was still lost.
After some more un-successful attempts for information searching, I started to think that if mm-qcamera-daemon is related to camera usage then what apps do I have that use the camera. Finally a light bulb over my head appeared and I solved the riddle.
One of the first apps I installed was #8220;SmartStay + #8221; . This app leaves the screen on if it identify you are looking at the screen using the front facing camera and face detection API. I then removed this app and WOW, no more mm-qcamera-daemon in the battery statistics, and battery now lasts for a whole day without charging.
Google has officially acknowledged the Nexus 5 bug on its Android issue tracker website and promised that a fix is in the works. However there is no timeline as far as when the fix might be issued, and Google would only say that it will be implemented in a future Android software update.
In the bug track issue, Google noted that Skype is among the more popular apps that trigger the bug and recommend you uninstall Skype or reboot your device every time mm-qcamera-daemon is miss-behaving.
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Kill The Deadlines
Filed under:
Continuous Delivery
Software #8212; Aviran Mordo
I have been building software for over 20 years and participated in many projects. Usually when you come to write a new feature or starting a new project one of the first thing your manager asks you is a time estimate (if you are lucky) and then will set a deadline for the project completion.
Once a deadline is set everybody is start working to meet this date. While setting a deadline helps management plan and have visibility about what is coming from the development pipeline, the act of setting a deadline, especially an aggressive one is a destructive act that in most cases hearts the company in the long run.
Development work consists of much more than writing and testing code, it also consists of research and design. The problem is that while (experienced) developer can estimate the coding effort there is no real way to estimate the research phase, problems you may encounter and how long the design is going to take (if you want to make a good design). How can you really estimate how long it will take you to learn something that you don鈥檛 know?
If deadlines are aggressive, meeting them usually means that developers will start cutting corners. Do a bad design just because you don鈥檛 have the time to the right one. If developers are pressed in time they may stick to the bad design choice just because they don鈥檛 have time to switch the design to a better one after they realize their initial design has flaws.
Other things developers do in order to meet the deadline is to cut down on testing, while doing that hurts the quality of their work. While cutting down on automated testing may let you believe the work is progressing at a higher rate, however you will usually find the problems in production and spend much more time stabilizing the system after it is deployed. You might think you met the deadline shipping the product, but the quality of the product is low and you are going to pay for that in maintenance and reputation.
In addition to all that working to meet deadlines create stress on the developers which is not a healthy environment to be in for a long time, if they move from one deadline to another.
Now don鈥檛 get me wrong, by not setting a deadline you are not giving a free hand to project to stretch beyond reason. Developers should be aware that their performance is measured but they should also know that they can take the time to produce a high quality product by not cutting corners. In most cases a project can be delayed by few days or weeks without any real consequences to the company, and developers should know that if they have the time they need to produce a good product.
In the exception where you do have a deadline which you cannot postpone the delivery, you should take into consideration that there will quality issues and design flaws. After the delivery you should give developers time to complete the missing tests, do necessary refactoring and bring the product to the desired quality.
(1b votes)
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Dev Centric - Trust And Collaboration
Filed under:
Continuous Delivery #8212; Aviran Mordo
After my first post about Dev Centric culture I got many questions on the topic which I will try to explain in the next few posts.
At first glance Dev Centric sounds like the only one that matters is the developer and everyone else are just simple helpers. This cannot be farther from the truth.
To understand Dev Centric let鈥檚 take a step back and describe how a company grows but before that we need to understand how a software company ship a product. Like every manufacturing plant a software company also have a pipe line that a product need to go through in order for it to be shipped to the customers.
Here is a standard software pipe line.
Product definition - Design - Develop - Build - QA - Deploy
When a company is small you have only a handful of developers which are the pipeline, and do all the work. They design, code, deploy, maintain, do QA and also define the product. However while good developer can do all these tasks it comes with a price, they do not focus on what they are best of, which is writing code.
So in order to make the product better a company hires a product manager, which is probably going to do a better job at designing a product than the developer. Product manager has better skills and specializes in product definition phase of the pipe line. Now while the company is small PM work closely with the developers with a lot of collaboration.
Same goes with QA, operations and architects which each one can probably do a better job than the developer on their own field of experties. While the company is small they all work together. However when a company grows then walls starting to show as every group want to control their aspect of the pipe line, which in turns causes mistrust, and slows down the whole 鈥減roduction line鈥 as you define more structured process and work flows.
Dev Centric culture tries to make the production line as fast as possible. Now if we look at the pipeline the one person who we cannot be without is the developer. The developer IS the production line, he is the one that manufacture the product. However since we also want the best quality product we cannot give up PM, QA and Ops, they are very important part of the manufacturing floor.
So since the developer is the one that ships the product we want to make the process as fast and as efficient as we can without losing quality. In order for the developer to create the best product he needs to understand it.
The best way to understand a product is to help define it. This is where Dev Centric comes into the picture. Developers should work together with PM and help define the product. Not buy getting a thousand pages spec but to sit in the same room with the PM and discuss the product, define it while writing the code. This way the code that the developer writes is the right one and there are no misunderstandings between what the PM intent and what the developer understood.
Same goes with QA. Developers should work closely with QA so they understand each other. QA understands the product the same way the developers do. The developers should continuously release code to QA during the development process to shorten the cycles. The best way is to work Test Driven Development (TDD) where developers are also writing the automated tests for their code and QA backs up the developers with more comprehensive end to end tests which also serve as acceptance tests. Another important role for QA is to review the developer鈥檚 test cases and point out if there are un-tested use cases.
So the same goes with Ops and architect like mentioned in my previous post.
Dev centric basically clears the path for the developer to deliver faster and better product by breaking the walls in the manufacturing floor having everyone working in collaboration and focusing on what is important (delivering the best product) by creating trust between people with different agendas and by doing that create a productive environment.
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Dev Centric Culture - Breaking Down The Walls
Filed under:
English Articles
Software #8212; Aviran Mordo
We have been doing Continuous Delivery at Wix for several years now and as part of that, I have been training my team at the methodology of DevOps and changing the company鈥檚 culture. Last week I was trying to explain to some colleagues how we work at Wix and about our dev culture. While doing it I realized that we are doing much more than just DevOps. What we actually do is something I call #8220;developer centric culture #8221; or in short 鈥淒ev Centric鈥 culture.
What is Dev Centric culture?
Dev Centric culture is about putting the developer in the middle and create a support circle around him to enable the developer to create the product you need and operate it successfully.
Before I鈥檒l go into details about Dev Centric culture and why is it good let鈥檚 look on the problems we have, what we are trying to solve and why it is more than just DevOps.
DevOps is about breaking the walls between developers and operations but after few years of doing DevOps and continuous delivery we realized that DevOps is not enough. The wall between the developers and the operation is just one wall out of many. If you really want to be agile (and we do) we need to break down ALL the walls.
Let鈥檚 take a look at a traditional development pipeline.
Product that 鈥渢ells鈥 engineering what they need to do.
Software architect designs the system and 鈥渢ells鈥 the developer how to build it.
Developers write the code (and tests in case the work in TDD)
QA checks the developer鈥檚 product and cover it with more test
Operations deploy the artifact to production
So what we have here is a series of walls. A wall between the product and engineering, a wall between engineering and QA and of course a wall between engineering and operation. (Sometimes there is even a wall between architecture team and developers)
(more #8230;)
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A first look inside Google #8217;s futuristic quantum lab
Filed under:
Google #8212; Aviran Mordo
In May, Google launched the Quantum Artificial Intelligence Lab with hardware from the Canadian quantum computing company D-Wave and technical expertise from NASA. It was an ambitious open research project aimed at exploring both the capabilities of quantum computer architecture and the mysteries of space exploration 鈥 but in the months since, they #8217;ve stayed quiet about exactly what kind of work they #8217;ve been doing there.
Now Google they #8217;re breaking the silence with a brief short film, set to debut at the Imagine Science Films Festival at Google New York. The film takes a look at various researchers working on the project, as well as the computer itself, which has to be operated at near-absolute-zero temperatures. Researchers hope the quantum architecture will eventually be used to optimize solutions across complex and interconnected sets of variables currently outside the capabilities of conventional computing. That could allow for new solutions in computational medicine or help NASA to construct a more comprehensive picture of the known universe. #8220;We don #8217;t know what the best questions are to ask that computer, #8221; says NASA #8217;s Eleanor Rieffel in the video. #8220;That #8217;s exactly what we #8217;re trying to understand. #8221;
Source: The Verge
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Most Developers Are Middle-Aged Married Folks
Filed under:
News #8212; Aviran Mordo
Usually when we think of #8220;brogrammers, #8221; we picture Silicon Valley hipsters that may have graduated from college, but can #8217;t leave the frat house behind. The reality, according to Evans Data survey of more than 1,400 programmers, is somewhat different.
For one thing, while popular culture celebrates the idea of developers as pizza-eating loners, the data suggests otherwise. According to Evans Data, 71% of developers are married and only 3% are divorced (compared to a 40% divorce rate nationwide). Roughly 68% of developers have between one to three children. Only 32% are childless. Most developers are married with children.
Not surprisingly, then, most developers aren #8217;t particularly young. Of the 18.2 million programmers on the planet, most left college long ago. While the median age has been falling for years, in North America the median age is still a reasonably stodgy 36.
Lastly, while brogrammer culture is rightly derided as juvenile, it apparently has flourished among a highly educated workforce. We may celebrate the dropouts like Bill Gates and Mark Zuckerberg, but 85% of developers have college degrees, 40% have Master #8217;s degrees and another 5% have doctoral degrees.
In other words, developers should know better.
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Samsung announces the Galaxy Round with a curved display
Filed under:
Mobile #8212; Aviran Mordo
Samsung has taken the wrapper off its rumored smartphone with a curved OLED display. The Galaxy Round, which will launch on SK Telecom in South Korea, has a 5.7-inch 1080p screen the same size as seen on the company #8217;s Galaxy Note 3, but there #8217;s a difference 鈥 it curves on the vertical axis in a similar fashion to some of Samsung #8217;s OLED TVs.
Samsung is touting a new feature called #8220;Round Interaction, #8221; which allows you to look at information such as missed calls, battery life, and the date and time when you tilt it on a flat surface with the screen off.
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Android adware vulnerabilities are so BAD, researchers won #8217;t ID it
Filed under:
Security #8212; Aviran Mordo
A popular mobile ad library used by multiple Android apps poses a severe malware threat, researchers at infosec firm FireEye have warned. The security researchers said that altogether 200 million affected apps had been downloaded.
This ad library aggressively collects sensitive data and is able to perform dangerous operations such as calling home to a command-and-control server before downloading and running secondary components on demand.
Mobile ad libraries are third-party software included by host apps in order to display ads. Because this library could potentially be used to conduct large-scale attacks on millions of users, FireEye refers to it anonymously by the code name 鈥淰ulna鈥 rather than revealing its true identity.
An analysis of the most popular apps (those with over one million downloads) on Google Play reveals that 1.8 per cent of them used #8220;Vulna #8221;. The potentially affected apps have been downloaded more than 200 million times in total.
FireEye catalogues a variety of built-in aggressive behaviours which, in addition to vulnerabilities with the technology, make Vulna a threat.
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7 Users Online
Recent Posts: Surpasses 50 Million Users Worldwide
When Bad Product Makes Good Business
MASSIVE DDOS Attack Hit Leading Companies
Speaking @QCon London 2014 (Get A Coupon)
How A Single App Can Kill Your Phone
Kill The Deadlines
Dev Centric - Trust And Collaboration
Dev Centric Culture - Breaking Down The Walls
A first look inside Google's futuristic quantum lab
Most Developers Are Middle-Aged Married Folks
Samsung announces the Galaxy Round with a curved display
Android adware vulnerabilities are so BAD, researchers won't ID it
Adobe deals with data breach affecting 2.9m customers
Building R D Culture Based On Quality To Drive Innovation
FTC publishes list of questions to ask 鈥減atent trolls鈥
Samsung: Note 3 Reginal Lock Applies Only For Device Activation
$199, 4.2鈥 computer is Intel鈥檚 first Raspberry Pi competitor
We Have Completely Lost Our Privacy On The Web
Russian rewrote credit card application, got approved
Lifecycle 鈥 Wix鈥 Integrated CI/CD Dashboard
Continuous Delivery - Part 8 - Deploying To Production
The Original Terminator Found
Android is now a bigger platform than Windows
New vulnerability found in Java 7
Samsung Galaxy Note 8 Wifi Problem [SOLVED]
Continuous Delivery - Part 7 - Cultural Change
Wix files registration statement with the SEC to go public
Google To Launch Enhance Search
Yahoo will purchase Tumblr for $1.1 billion
Continuous Delivery - Part 6 - Backward Forward Compatibility
Tip: How to remove / disable metro UI windows 8
Continuous Delivery - Part 5 - Startup - Self Test
Microsoft: Google unfairly using Android to promote Google's products
Continuous Delivery - Part 4 - A/B Testing
Continuous Delivery - Part 3 - Feature Toggles
The Road To Continuous Delivery - Part 2 - Visibility
The Road To Continuous Delivery - Part 1
Microsoft warns of Windows 7 RTM鈥檚 loss of support
Apps That Help You Sleep Still Be Available For Emergency.
Android 4.1 Jelly Bean comes to Samsung Galaxy S3
My New Samsung Galaxy S3 Saga
LinkedIn Microsoft Office Integration
鈥楲eap Second鈥 Bug Wreaks Havoc Across Java Production Systems
Worst Companies at Protecting User Privacy: Skype, Verizon, Yahoo, AT T, Apple, Microsoft
How to use Spring Java Config
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January 2015
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