As early as 2015 announced a consortium of Google, Microsoft, Mozilla and the WebKit project WebAssembly. This week, Mozilla, Intel, Red Hat, and Fastly have announced a new consortium called Bytecode Alliance, which aims to promote WebAssembly and other "new software fundamentals" that standardly provide secure methods for executing untrusted code within or outside the company are possible outside of the web browser environment.
Unfortunately there is not much to see in the WebAssembly project since 2015. A concrete example of how WebAssembly works is that support in different browsers is at best questionable, and it is even difficult to find functional demos that can be executed locally in the toolkit. The most accessible demo was the Google lab-developed squoosh application, which lets you play in real-time with various image storage and compression algorithms.
The potential impact of WebAssembly and the WebAssembly system interface goes far beyond the browser. The Bytecode Alliance provides a platform that can be used not only to run native-speed code in browsers, but also to safely reuse untrusted code on multiple platforms, including server, edge, mobile, and IoT Devices, relieved. 19659012] Listing picture of Petrovsky Vladislav