W3C Recommends WebAssembly


This notice from W3C marks the official arrival of WebAssembly. The W3C is the official standards body for the World Wide Web, with this announcement officially declaring that WebAssembly is the fourth language of the web alongside HTML, CSS and JavaScript. This is quite a momentous occasion for the technology, and is something that the plugins (Flash, Silverlight) could never have achieved. The future really is bright for WebAssembly.

Introducing the WebAssembly Hub


Envoy is a high performance C++ distributed proxy, originally built by Lyft, that is designed for single services, applications and large microservice “mesh” architectures. It currently has a plugin architecture, with authors writing extensions in C++. However, the recent launch of WebAssembly Hub now allows authors to extend Envoy using a wide range of languages.

Introduction to Gate


Gate is an experiment in portable execution state, making it possible to save the state of a running program at an arbitrary point of execution, and restore it — possibly on a different kind of system.

Building a Wavetable Synthesizer From Scratch with Rust, WebAssembly, and WebAudio


This is an epic blog post that delves into audio synthesis in a great deal of detail, combining Rust and WebAssembly with the WebAudio API. Awesome stuff.

And Finally

The NEAR Protocol team are looking for WebAssembly Compiler Engineer, remote working is possible.