Original post

Go, the Go Community, and the Pandemic — An post from three core team members on how the pandemic is affecting our community along with resources on things like online training, open-source, job postings, and current 1.15 impacts.

The Go Blog

💻 Jobs

Find a Dev Job Through Vettery — Vettery is completely free for job seekers. Make a profile, name your salary, and connect with hiring managers from top employers.

Vettery

📚 Articles & Tutorials

Video Streaming for Go — Build video for your app that Just Works™. Mux’s Video API makes it super easy to build video or live streaming into any app.

Mux

🛠 Code & Tools

tube: A YouTube-like Video Sharing App — Want to deploy your own YouTube-esque site but running by your own rules? Worth a try. Supports automatic transcoding to MP4 H.265 AAC, multiple collections and RSS feeds.

James Mills

Logrus 1.5: A Feature Rich Structured Logger — Supports JSON formatting, hooks (for sending certain log entries to external services, say), plus it’s API compatible with the standard library’s logger too, so try dropping it in.

Simon Eskildsen

💌 A valuable message from Russ Cox

Over on the golang-dev mailing list, Russ Cox posted a valuable message:

Go development is not isolated from world events; work on Go always comes second to more basic concerns like personal and family health and safety. Nearly all of us are working at reduced capacity these days. I expect that capacity to drop further over the next few months.

[…]

If our own working capacity is reduced but we keep the same timelines, then we must reduce the scope of what we expect to be in the release. Some new features or planned won’t make it. That’s OK – we’ll get them next time. We all need to accept that, for our own work and work by others.

Most of all, let’s all please be extra kind and charitable with each other. It’s always good advice to remember that you don’t know what external stresses are affecting the person on the other end of the email, review thread, or GitHub comment, but it’s especially important now.

The above is just a quick summary of the main points, but it’s also worth reading in full. Thanks Russ.