Erlang: Leonid Radvinsky Breathes New Life Into Open Source Programming

Leonid Radvinsky uses open source programming languages like B4X and Elixir to power his projects — with no signs of slowing down. The tech entrepreneur relies on these modern platforms because they have a solid foundation that’s grounded in strong performance while still being easy to learn and understand.

Leonid Radvinsky

From Erlang to Elixir

Erlang, a robust programming language that first rose to fame about 30 years ago in the mid-1980s, gained an even wider following when it was released as an open source platform a decade later in 1998. Extensively tested and extremely well respected, Erlang was prized for its reliability and resiliency.

Developers embraced the program because of its ability to recover pooled storage recovery systematically and comprehensively. Erlang was also able to support huge numbers of requests simultaneously and the processing in parallel, without dips in performance.

From Visual Basic to B4X

For the Windows environment, Visual Basic was the foundation for many programs started during the 1990s. Because Visual Basic was developed to be easy to learn and use, it became very popular amongst beginners.

Leonid Radvinsky saw the promise of Visual Basic in its more modern form: B4X. Because B4X is a tool for rapid application development, it is the ideal way for beginners and experienced developers alike to get their ideas across to a larger audience. These programming languages are getting a fresh look thanks to Leo Radvinsky.

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