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Vlad D, Full-Stack Python Software Engineer

Kyiv, Ukraine
Last Updated: 4 Jul 2023
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- Full-Stack (Python + Vue.js) Software Engineer with a background in digital marketing; - Core Python, Flask & Django Frameworks, reusable code - RESTful APIs - MVC, SOLID, DRY principles; - SQL, Django ORM, Elastic Search Platform - Upper-intermediate English; - Available ASAP

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Nikita O., Senior iOS developer

Last Updated: 4 Jul 2023

- 7+ years experience with iOS; - Deep skills working with Swift and Objective C; - Good skills working with Firebase; - Experience working with Google services; - Solid knowledge of SOLID and DRY; - Good abilities working with fintech and banking projects; - Experience in testing; - Upper-Intermediate English.

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Svitlana I., Frontend Engineer, Angular

Lviv, Ukraine
Last Updated: 4 Jul 2023

- 10 years of work experience with frontend development - Strong knowledge of Typescript - Ensuring the high performance web applications across all platforms, including desktop and mobile - Writing tested, idiomatic, and documented elements of JavaScript, HTML, and CSS - Coordinating the workflow between the Angular developers and the HTML coder and graphic designer - Cooperating with the backend developers while building the REST fuI API - Websockets - Staying in close communication with external web services - Closely worked with UI/UX designers, Wireframing - Using common methodologies (KISS, DRY, SOLID)

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Kostyantyn, Front-End Software Engineer with Vue.js

Kyiv, Ukraine
Last Updated: 4 Jul 2023

- 7 years of commercial experience with JavaScript, ECMAScript 6. - 5 years with Vue.js framework (including Vue 3 core principles, Style Guide, Composition API, official documentation of the framework) - Deep understanding of HTML5 and CSS3. - Interacting with API endpoints and other web services. - Converting UI/UX mockups into functional web applications with pixel perfection - Experience with responsive layout, web sites, mini applications in JS and SPA in Vue.js. - Familiar with SOLID, DRY and other clean code design principles. - Experience with UI components like UI Kit & Bootstrap - Unit tests (Cypress) - Projects with Wordpress - Intermediary English - Location: Kyiv, Ukraine - Available: ASAP

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JavaScript   7 yr.


Vue.js   5 yr.


WordPress   7 yr.

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Mike M., Expert Golang Engineer

Dhaka, Bangladesh
Last Updated: 4 Jul 2023

- A software developer with 7+ years of experience; - 5 years of Golang experience, building applications, tools, and services/micro-services; - Experienced in developing web and network applications using PHP and Golang; - Proficient in containerizing services with Docker and Linux servers; - 8 years of Linux expertise; - Follower of good engineering practices such as test-driven design, pair programming, continuous integration, and refactoring. Committed to good coding principles such as SOLID, DRY, TDD etc. -Upper- Intermediate English - Available ASAP

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Go   4 yr.

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FAQs about DRY Development

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If you urgently need a verified and qualified DRY developer, and resources for finding the right candidate are lacking, UPSTAFF is exactly the service you need. We approach the selection of DRY developers professionally, tailored precisely to your needs. From placing the call to the completion of your task by a qualified developer, only a few days will pass.

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AI tools and expert human reviewers in the vetting process are combined with a track record and historically collected feedback from clients and teammates. On average, we save over 50 hours for client teams in interviewing DRY candidates for each job position. We are fueled by a passion for technical expertise, drawn from our deep understanding of the industry.

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Our journey starts with a 30-minute discovery call to explore your project challenges, technical needs, and team diversity. Meet Carefully Matched DRY Talents. Within 1-3 days, we’ll share profiles and connect you with the right talents for your project. Schedule a call to meet engineers in person. Validate Your Choice. Bring a new DRY developer on board with a trial period to confirm that you’ve hired the right one. There are no termination fees or hidden costs.

How does Upstaff vet remote DRY engineers? Arrow

Upstaff Managers conduct an introductory round with potential candidates to assess their soft skills. Additionally, the talent’s hard skills are evaluated through testing or verification by a qualified developer during a technical interview. The Upstaff Staffing Platform stores data on past and present DRY candidates. Upstaff managers also assess talent and facilitate rapid work and scalability, offering clients valuable insights into their talent pipeline. Additionally, we have a matching system within the platform that operates in real-time, facilitating efficient pairing of candidates with suitable positions.

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Table of Contents

Soft skills of a DRY Developer

Soft skills of a DRY Developer: Soft skills are essential for a developer to excel in their role, even when focusing on the principle of DRY (Don’t Repeat Yourself) coding. Here are the soft skills required at different levels for a DRY Developer:


  • Effective Communication: Ability to clearly communicate ideas and collaborate with team members.
  • Problem Solving: Strong analytical skills to identify and resolve issues efficiently.
  • Adaptability: Willingness to learn new technologies and adapt to changing project requirements.
  • Attention to Detail: Paying meticulous attention to code quality and ensuring adherence to DRY principles.
  • Time Management: Efficiently managing time and prioritizing tasks to meet deadlines.


  • Leadership: Ability to take ownership of tasks and guide junior developers in implementing DRY practices.
  • Teamwork: Collaborating effectively with cross-functional teams to achieve project goals.
  • Mentoring: Assisting junior developers in understanding and implementing DRY principles.
  • Conflict Resolution: Resolving conflicts within the team and facilitating smooth project progress.
  • Self-Motivation: Demonstrating a proactive attitude and taking initiative to improve coding practices.
  • Problem Analysis: Proficiently analyzing complex problems and providing innovative solutions.
  • Client Interaction: Interacting with clients to understand their requirements and deliver efficient solutions.


  • Strategic Thinking: Developing long-term strategies for implementing DRY practices across multiple projects.
  • Project Management: Overseeing the entire software development lifecycle and ensuring DRY principles are followed.
  • Technical Expertise: Deep understanding of programming languages, frameworks, and DRY design patterns.
  • Code Review: Conducting thorough code reviews to identify areas for improvement and mentor junior developers.
  • Quality Assurance: Implementing processes to ensure code quality, performance, and scalability.
  • Stakeholder Management: Effectively managing relationships with stakeholders and addressing their concerns.
  • Continuous Learning: Keeping up-to-date with the latest industry trends and technologies.
  • Decision Making: Making informed decisions that align with DRY principles and project goals.

Expert/Team Lead

  • Strategic Planning: Developing DRY coding strategies at an organizational level and guiding teams in their implementation.
  • Architecture Design: Designing scalable and modular software architectures using DRY principles.
  • Technical Leadership: Providing technical guidance and mentorship to the entire development team.
  • Project Coordination: Overseeing multiple projects and ensuring consistent adherence to DRY practices.
  • Innovation: Promoting innovation within the team and exploring new ways to improve code efficiency.
  • Collaboration with Stakeholders: Collaborating with stakeholders to align business goals with DRY development practices.
  • Performance Optimization: Optimizing code performance and identifying areas for improvement.
  • Knowledge Sharing: Sharing expertise through presentations, workshops, and mentoring sessions.
  • Risk Management: Identifying and mitigating risks associated with DRY development practices.
  • Team Building: Building and nurturing a strong team culture that values collaboration and DRY coding practices.
  • Continuous Improvement: Continuously improving processes, tools, and methodologies to enhance DRY development practices.

Let’s consider Difference between Junior, Middle, Senior, Expert/Team Lead developer roles.

Seniority NameYears of experienceResponsibilities and activitiesAverage salary (USD/year)
Junior0-2 yearsAssist in the development and maintenance of software applications under the guidance of senior developers. Collaborate with team members to complete assigned tasks. Debug and fix simple code issues. Learn and apply coding best practices.$50,000 – $70,000
Middle2-5 yearsIndependently develop software modules or components based on provided specifications. Participate in code reviews and provide constructive feedback. Collaborate with cross-functional teams to integrate software components. Troubleshoot and resolve complex technical issues.$70,000 – $90,000
Senior5-8 yearsLead the development of complex software systems, including architectural design and implementation. Mentor and guide junior and middle developers. Collaborate with stakeholders to gather requirements and provide technical expertise. Ensure code quality and adherence to coding standards.$90,000 – $120,000
Expert/Team Lead8+ yearsProvide technical leadership and guidance to the development team. Drive innovation and continuous improvement in software development processes. Manage project timelines and deliverables. Collaborate with stakeholders to define project scope and objectives. Ensure high-quality deliverables and efficient team collaboration.$120,000 – $150,000+

Pros & cons of DRY

6 Pros of DRY

  • Improved code readability and maintainability: DRY (Don’t Repeat Yourself) promotes the reuse of code, reducing the amount of duplicated code in a codebase. This makes the code more readable and easier to maintain.
  • Time-saving: By avoiding repetition, DRY helps in saving time during development as well as debugging. Developers can focus on writing efficient and optimized code rather than duplicating the same logic.
  • Reduced chances of errors: Duplicated code increases the chances of introducing bugs or inconsistencies. DRY eliminates such redundancy, reducing the likelihood of errors and making the code more reliable.
  • Enhanced scalability: When code is written in a DRY manner, it becomes easier to scale and extend the application. Changes or updates made in one place automatically reflect across all instances, making it simpler to adapt to evolving requirements.
  • Improved collaboration: DRY code promotes collaboration among developers. With reduced redundancy, it becomes easier for multiple developers to work on the same codebase, understand each other’s code, and make changes without conflicts.
  • Support for modular design: DRY encourages the creation of modular and reusable components, promoting a more organized and structured codebase. This helps in building more flexible and maintainable software systems.

6 Cons of DRY

  • Increased complexity: While DRY can improve code readability, it can also lead to increased complexity. Extracting common code into reusable functions or modules may introduce additional layers of abstraction, making the codebase harder to understand for novice developers.
  • Dependency on abstraction: DRY often requires the use of abstraction techniques, such as inheritance or composition. While these techniques can improve code reuse, they can also introduce dependencies between different parts of the code, making it more difficult to modify or extend.
  • Trade-off with performance: In some cases, adhering strictly to DRY principles may result in sacrificing performance. Reusing code may introduce overhead due to additional function calls or abstractions, impacting the overall execution time.
  • Increased coupling: DRY can lead to increased coupling between modules or components, as changes made in one place can affect other parts of the codebase. This can make it harder to isolate and test individual components.
  • Learning curve: Developers who are new to a codebase following DRY principles may experience a learning curve to understand the abstractions and how different components interact with each other.
  • Context-specific code duplication: There are cases where duplicating code might be necessary due to contextual differences. Strictly adhering to DRY principles in such cases may result in convoluted code or complex abstractions.

How and where is DRY used?

Case NameCase Description
Reducing Code DuplicationDRY development helps in reducing code duplication by promoting code reuse. When code is duplicated across multiple parts of a project, it becomes harder to maintain and update. By following the DRY principle, developers can extract common code into reusable components or functions, eliminating the need for duplicating code. This not only improves the overall code quality but also saves development time and effort.
Enhancing Code ReadabilityDRY development contributes to enhancing code readability by eliminating unnecessary repetition. When code is written following the DRY principle, it becomes easier for developers to understand and navigate through the codebase. Reusable components and functions make the code more modular and organized, allowing developers to quickly grasp the purpose and functionality of different parts of the code.
Improving Code MaintainabilityDRY development improves code maintainability by reducing the effort required for making changes or fixing bugs. When a piece of code needs to be modified or updated, it only needs to be done in one place if the DRY principle is followed. This eliminates the risk of introducing inconsistencies or errors that may occur when the same code is modified independently in multiple places. Consequently, maintaining the code becomes more efficient and less error-prone.
Facilitating CollaborationDRY development facilitates collaboration among developers by providing a standardized and consistent approach to code organization. When multiple developers are working on the same project, following the DRY principle ensures that everyone understands how the code is structured and can easily locate and reuse existing code components. This promotes efficient collaboration, reduces conflicts, and allows developers to build upon each other’s work seamlessly.
Enabling ScalabilityDRY development enables scalability by allowing developers to easily extend and modify existing code components. Reusable code components can be leveraged to build new features or expand the functionality of an application without starting from scratch. This saves development time and effort, making it easier to accommodate future changes or scale the project as needed.
Streamlining TestingDRY development streamlines the testing process by reducing the number of code paths that need to be tested. When code is duplicated, each instance of the duplicated code needs to be tested separately. By eliminating code duplication through DRY development, the number of unique code paths decreases, making it more efficient to design and execute comprehensive test cases.
Promoting Code ReusabilityDRY development promotes code reusability by encouraging the creation of modular and independent code components. When code is organized in a reusable manner, it can be easily shared and utilized across different projects or parts of the same project. This not only saves development time but also improves code consistency and reduces the likelihood of introducing errors by reusing well-tested code.

TOP 10 DRY Related Technologies

  • Python

    Python is a versatile and powerful programming language that is widely used for DRY software development. With its simple syntax and extensive libraries, Python allows developers to write clean and concise code, reducing duplication and improving maintainability.

  • Java

    Java is a popular choice for DRY software development due to its platform independence and robustness. It provides a wide range of libraries and frameworks that promote code reuse and modular development, making it easier to build and maintain large-scale applications.

  • JavaScript

    JavaScript is a versatile scripting language that is essential for building interactive web applications. With frameworks like React and Angular, JavaScript enables developers to write reusable components and reduce code duplication, improving productivity and maintainability.

  • Ruby

    Ruby is a dynamic and expressive language that promotes DRY software development through its elegant syntax and powerful metaprogramming capabilities. With frameworks like Ruby on Rails, developers can quickly build web applications while minimizing code repetition.

  • Node.js

    Node.js is a runtime environment that allows developers to run JavaScript on the server-side, making it a popular choice for building scalable and efficient web applications. With its vast ecosystem of modules, Node.js enables code reuse and promotes DRY development practices.

  • React

    React is a JavaScript library for building user interfaces. It promotes component-based development, allowing developers to reuse UI elements and reduce code duplication. With its virtual DOM and efficient rendering, React enables fast and responsive web applications.

  • Git

    Git is a distributed version control system that is essential for collaborative software development. By providing a centralized repository and efficient branching and merging capabilities, Git enables developers to work together seamlessly and avoid code duplication.

What are top DRY instruments and tools?

  • ESLint: A popular JavaScript linting tool that helps identify and fix code errors, enforce code style, and improve code quality. It was first released in 2013 and has since gained widespread adoption in the JavaScript community. ESLint supports a wide range of customizable rules and can be integrated into various development environments and build systems.
  • Git: A distributed version control system that allows multiple developers to collaborate on a project efficiently. Git was created by Linus Torvalds in 2005 to manage the development of the Linux kernel. It has become the de facto standard for version control and is widely used across the software development industry.
  • Docker: A containerization platform that enables developers to package applications and their dependencies into lightweight, portable containers. Docker was first released in 2013 and has revolutionized the way software is deployed and managed. It provides an isolated and reproducible environment for running applications, making it easier to achieve code reusability and maintain consistency across different environments.
  • Jenkins: An open-source automation server that helps streamline the software development process through continuous integration and continuous delivery (CI/CD). Jenkins was first released in 2011 and has since become one of the most widely used CI/CD tools. It allows developers to automate various tasks such as building, testing, and deploying applications, reducing manual effort and ensuring consistent quality throughout the development lifecycle.
  • Webpack: A popular module bundler for JavaScript applications. It analyzes the dependencies between modules and generates optimized bundles for efficient loading in the browser. Webpack was first released in 2012 and has gained significant traction in the JavaScript ecosystem. It offers a rich set of features such as code splitting, lazy loading, and hot module replacement, which help improve the performance and maintainability of web applications.
  • JUnit: A widely used testing framework for Java applications. JUnit was first released in 1997 and has become the standard for unit testing in the Java community. It provides a simple and expressive API for writing tests and offers various features for test organization, assertion, and reporting. JUnit has greatly contributed to the adoption of test-driven development (TDD) and has influenced the development of testing frameworks in other programming languages.
  • Postman: A popular collaboration platform for API development. Postman was first released in 2012 and has gained widespread adoption among developers and API providers. It provides a user-friendly interface for designing, testing, and documenting APIs, making it easier to collaborate and ensure API quality. Postman also offers features such as automated testing, mock servers, and API monitoring, which help streamline the API development process.
  • Mocha: A feature-rich JavaScript testing framework that runs on Node.js and in the browser. Mocha was first released in 2011 and has become one of the most popular choices for testing JavaScript applications. It offers a flexible and expressive syntax for writing tests and supports various testing styles and frameworks. Mocha provides features like asynchronous testing, test coverage reporting, and test-specific hooks, making it a versatile tool for testing JavaScript code.
  • Visual Studio Code: A lightweight and versatile code editor developed by Microsoft. Visual Studio Code (VS Code) was first released in 2015 and has gained rapid adoption among developers across different programming languages. It offers a wide range of features such as IntelliSense code completion, built-in Git integration, debugging support, and a rich ecosystem of extensions. VS Code provides a highly customizable and efficient development environment, making it a preferred choice for many developers.

TOP 10 Facts about DRY

  • DRY stands for “Don’t Repeat Yourself,” which is a principle in software development aimed at reducing repetition and promoting code reusability.
  • The DRY principle was popularized by Andrew Hunt and David Thomas in their book “The Pragmatic Programmer” published in 1999.
  • By adhering to the DRY principle, developers can avoid duplicating code, reducing the chances of inconsistencies and errors while making maintenance and updates more efficient.
  • DRY emphasizes the concept of modularization, encouraging developers to break down their code into smaller, reusable components.
  • Applying DRY can lead to shorter and more concise code, which can enhance readability and improve collaboration among developers.
  • The DRY principle is closely related to the SOLID principles, which are a set of guidelines for writing maintainable and scalable software.
  • DRY is particularly relevant in the context of large codebases and complex software systems where code duplication can quickly become a maintenance nightmare.
  • DRY encourages developers to extract common functionality into reusable functions, classes, or libraries, promoting code organization and reducing redundancy.
  • Following the DRY principle can contribute to better software quality, as any changes or bug fixes only need to be made in one place, minimizing the risk of introducing inconsistencies.
  • DRY is not limited to a specific programming language or framework but is a universal principle applicable to software development as a whole.

Cases when DRY does not work

  1. Lack of code reusability: While the DRY (Don’t Repeat Yourself) principle encourages code reuse, there are cases where it may not be applicable. For instance, if the code being repeated is small and unlikely to change in the future, it might be more efficient to leave it as is rather than abstracting it into a reusable function or module.
  2. Performance considerations: In certain situations, adhering strictly to the DRY principle can lead to a decrease in performance. For example, if a piece of code is duplicated in multiple places within a program, it may be more efficient to duplicate that code instead of introducing the overhead of function calls or indirection.
  3. Domain-specific requirements: Some domains or industries have specific requirements that make the DRY principle less practical. For instance, in regulatory compliance, certain code sections might need to be duplicated to ensure clear separation and avoid unintended interactions.
  4. Maintenance and readability: While DRY promotes concise and reusable code, excessive abstraction and overuse of abstractions can sometimes make the codebase harder to understand and maintain. In such cases, it might be more beneficial to have slightly duplicated code that is easier to comprehend and modify.
  5. Platform limitations: Certain programming languages or platforms may impose limitations that make it challenging to adhere strictly to the DRY principle. In such situations, it might be necessary to compromise on code duplication to ensure compatibility and functionality.
  6. Trade-offs with code complexity: The DRY principle can clash with other principles, such as the KISS (Keep It Simple, Stupid) principle. While DRY aims to reduce redundancy, it can introduce additional complexity, especially when trying to create highly abstracted and reusable components.

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