You should have a read of these couple of posts first:
- 16 Ways to Create IObservables without implementing IObservable
To take it a step further from the brief code snippets shown in the blog posts by Matthew Podwysocki above, here’s a quick demo on how you can create multiple observable sequences of values and have multiple observers observe them.
So first, a simple set of HTML to create a couple of spans:
The key things to note here are the two ways you can create an observer, either explicitly using the Rx.Observer.Create function or creating one dynamically using one of the overloaded Subscribe functions on an observable sequence.
When you call Subscribe on an observable, you get back a disposable object which can then be used to unsubscribe an observer from an ongoing observable sequence (see line 50 in the code above and the demo below).
I’m an AWS Serverless Hero and the author of Production-Ready Serverless. I have run production workload at scale in AWS for nearly 10 years and I have been an architect or principal engineer with a variety of industries ranging from banking, e-commerce, sports streaming to mobile gaming. I currently work as an independent consultant focused on AWS and serverless.
Here is a complete list of all my posts on serverless and AWS Lambda. In the meantime, here are a few of my most popular blog posts.
- Lambda optimization tip – enable HTTP keep-alive
- You are thinking about serverless costs all wrong
- Many faced threats to Serverless security
- We can do better than percentile latencies
- I’m afraid you’re thinking about AWS Lambda cold starts all wrong
- Yubl’s road to Serverless
- AWS Lambda – should you have few monolithic functions or many single-purposed functions?
- AWS Lambda – compare coldstart time with different languages, memory and code sizes
- Guys, we’re doing pagination wrong