We recently sat down with GraphQL co-creator Lee Byron to learn about the history and future of GraphQL. Hope you enjoy! The Origins and Future of GraphQL
Ten years ago Lee Byron was a graphics engineer designing interactive news graphics at the New York Times when a friend approached him to join a small social media startup based in San Francisco, California. Read more
We’ve discussed GraphQL at length previously – and while the discussions on how GraphQL works are obviously very powerful, we’ve yet to dive into some of the best practices that should be adopted when developing a GraphQL-centric API.
Today, we’re going to do exactly that. Read more
In many ways, GraphQL is a futuristic approach to dealing with all the headaches surrounding high-data transfer, large-volume relational content. As more is written about the technology and as its implementation is discussed, it goes without saying that related components are becoming increasingly more interesting as well. Read more
GraphQL is a powerful tool that we’ve discussed previously at Nordic APIs. As with any emergent tool in the API space, however, there’s some disagreement on exactly how to implement it, and what the best practices for its implementation and use case scenarios are. Read more
GraphQL is incredibly powerful — so powerful, in fact, that it is used by corporations such as Facebook to drive their large, complex social systems for billions of users. Despite this, the language is still relatively nascent, and its usage has yet to reach the dizzying heights that those languages it replaces and augments occupy. Read more