Lightning Web Components will be an essential skill for Salesforce developers to acquire once it becomes available in Production next month, but it will take some time for devs to learn the drastically different framework. The lab coats at CRM Science are dedicated to being there for you as your company switches over to the brand new framework.
I had the privilege of speaking at TrailheaDX this year about how we use Salesforce DX here at CRM Science. As much as I love to speak about DX, the main reason why I attend these conferences are to learn more about what the platform currently provides, and what we can look forward to in the future from it. This year’s TDX did not disappoint in announcements. Here are the three key takeaways I learned about Salesforce from this year’s conference:
Continuous Integration and Continuous Delivery (CI / CD) are the processes used by development teams to help test and deliver code in the fastest and safest way possible. When a developer is finished with his or her task, they commit their code to a version control system to share the rest of the team. When they do this, an automatic process on a different computer picks up their code and runs a variety of tests on it. If the tests pass, then the new code gets the green light and is then distrib...
We are always looking to be on the cutting edge of technology here at CRM Science in both what we provide to our customers and how we provide it to them. Our most recent offering on the AppExchange is the CRM Science AI Lab. It helps anyone leverage the power of Einstien.ai using an admin-friendly UI. But the project also showcased another new milestone for the lab coat team that the end user would not even notice.
It was our first application fully developed using Salesforce DX!