MLstate's Opa streamlines Web app development with a single language for client and server, but the bright promise is not without pitfalls
Not only are today's diverse technologies difficult to master, they complicate security. Each boundary between the different domains requires a communication mechanism that passes data between those technologies. And each of these communication conduits can be exploited, as attackers can intercept data or inject damaging information.
[ Also on InfoWorld: 10 programming languages that could shake up IT | 11 programming trends to watch | 12 programming mistakes to avoid | Keep up on key application development insights with the Fatal Exception blog and Developer World newsletter. ]
Opa tackles these issues from a fresh angle. With Opa, you write your Web application as though it were a single-tier program, and the compiler handles the knotty details of partitioning your program and deploying the resulting components to their proper domains. The compiler also builds the communication infrastructure among application components, and that infrastructure is invisibly managed by the runtime. The security weaknesses inherent in today's Web applications are virtually eliminated.
|Test Center Scorecard|
|MLstate Opa 1.0 S3.5||6||8||6||7||9|
You may still be better off sticking with Win7 or Win8.1, given the wide range of ongoing Win10...
Microsoft buried a Get Windows 10 ad generator inside this month's Internet Explorer security patch for...
Here’s the best of the best for Windows 10. Sometimes good things come in free packages
Every Windows 10 user should have a set of troubleshooting tools tucked away for tumultuous times. Here...
Sure, AWS has a huge lead, but runs how many enterprise workloads? Oracle and VMware tout hybrid...
Governments will hide and exploit vulnerabilities as long as they can, even if that risks criminals...
With little uptake for its public cloud, VMware's hybrid plans are now moving to encompass third...