Go, also called golang, is an open source programming language initially developed at Google. It is a statically-typed language with syntax loosely derived from that of C, adding automatic memory management, type safety, some dynamic-typing capabilities, additional built-in types such as ...
I've been watching an interview with Herb Sutter on Channel9 and he mentioned at the end of the video that left to right language syntax would be on the top on his whishlist for a future C++ ...
Go is one of the few languages that are supposed to run 'close to the metal', i. e. it's compiled, statically typed and executes code natively, without a VM. This should give it a speed advantage over ...
this page http://golang.org/doc/go_faq.html writes: although Go has static types the language attempts to make types feel lighter weight than in typical OO languages So my question is ...
Go seems to be made for doing server side stuff for the web. What could I do if my boss suddenly dictated that he wants a Windows GUI for a Go application?
I have read quite a bit about the Go language, and it seems promising. The last important bit of information I am missing before I decide on spending more effort on the language is: How much money/man ...
Who here is learning Go? Are other companies looking at using it? Is it likely to become widely used?