Latin Language Developers in Chile are Making the Most of Rust Language and the Next Generation of Languages

Posted June 09, 2019 11:03:20The language development community in Chile is taking advantage of Rust to make the most of their talent.

According to a report by the Chilean Institute of Technology (ITEC) the number of programmers with Rust programming skills has increased by 20% from 2016 to 2018.

The researchers also believe that this is due to the popularity of Rust and the fact that Chile is a popular destination for Latin American programmers.

According the ITEC, the first major project that has been implemented by Chileans with Rust in 2018 is the Language Libre, a collaborative project to create a new language called Lóngua Libre.

This project aims to make a language that will become a language for the 21st century, as the first of its kind in Latin America.

The language is an alternative to the existing language Linguención Libre, which is currently used in the country.

Lóngus Libre is currently being developed by the Universidad Nacional Autónoma de Chile (UNAMICOM), a private research institute.UNAMECOM is a private consortium of Chilean universities.

It was founded in 2015 and the organization was created to study the evolution of the Latin American languages.

The program is aimed at developing an alternative language to Lingueneccion Libre, as it is the first Latin American language to have been written with Rust.

Lónica Libre, also known as Lóne, was created by UNAMICom and is the result of a collaboration between UNAMECom, the Universidade de Chile, and the Universitat Autónomático de Santiago.

Lónica Libre is a language based on Rust, but it is not an official language of UNAMICO.

The project is a collaborative effort between UNAMI and the University of Santiago de Chile.

“We are looking for new ways to make language development easier and we are looking forward to collaborating with UNAMI, because Lónica Libre is a good candidate for such a project,” said José Antonio Castañeda, an assistant professor at UNAMICA and the director of the language initiative.

According with the ITESEC report, the biggest contribution by Chilean programmers is the number that has a Rust background.

The most important ones are those who have spent at least 10 years with Rust, as well as those who worked in the language development industry.

According this data, the top five areas of Rust-based languages and programming languages are: computer science, software development, engineering, and IT and communications.

The report says that there is a significant increase in the number in these areas over the past year.

“This is a huge milestone for Chile and Latin America,” said Carlos González, a professor at Universidad Tecnologia de Chile and a member of the team that developed the new language Lónicero Libre.

“The Rust community is growing in the United States, Canada, Germany, and elsewhere.

We’re witnessing a new era in language and programming.”

According to Castaño, this is an important step for Chile as it can show how Rust can be used to create new languages.

“I am proud that we are using Rust in Chile, because we have an opportunity to use it in Chile,” he said.