You can stitch APIs together thanks to GraphQL. It’s an incredibly useful approach that let’s you have unified, transparent access to multiple GraphQL APIs. This can make it easier to access data that is split across multiple APIs without understanding where exactly it’s located. In part one, we looked at the concept and purpose behind combining APIs. In this sequel, we will delve into a working example of GraphQL schema stitching to appreciate how it all works.
I hope you've had a great holiday season and 2019 is off to a good start. We're kicking off the year with an update full of new features, articles about GraphQL, and information about our Meetups for this quarter.
Developer Experience (DX) is a field within user experience that describes the experience developers have when they use a product. It matters in the same way that User Experience (UX) matters. When users are happy, they'll continue to use your product and tell their communities about it too.
Content calendars are an essential part of any content management toolkit. They display your content in a familiar calendar view, making it easy to see when content is being published.
APIs and the services behind them have changed how we build software. I like to explain APIs as Lego blocks for developers. They're little building blocks that you can put together to build something bigger. You might have to glue to build a really big model but the individual pieces are necessary for the end-result.
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