35 Burst results for "Software Developer"
"software developer" Discussed on .NET Rocks!
"And here's get history the next one. You no longer have to see who edited the code in the terminal provides a beautiful visual of all the commits the code and makes your coding experience a delight number seven java script code snippets. Vs code already has built in jazz intel sense but jazz code snippets extension adds class helpers method triggers and much more number eight turbo console log automatically completes your console message and makes debugging much easier and you can easily understand what went wrong. Okay i it doesn't really describe what it does but Yeah it is. And i'm thinking i'm using windows terminal which does that. Yeah a number nine remote. Ssh allows you to use the remote machine with an ssh server as your environment. You don't need a coat on your local machine. All can be done on the machine in addition to it. All the extensions of your environment will get copied to your remote machine and number ten. The rejects preview or making rejects can be quite tricky and hard this extension provides you with a rejects that matches your expression in you can easily make an expression for the desired inputs. That's pretty cool yeah. I'm surprised that ten. Actually if you need to write rejects. You need this figure out. Could google stack overflow do it. Everybody and that's what i got today. Love it. I was talking to us. Grab become tougher. Show sixteen seventy one. You did a little over a year ago january. Twenty twenty th one thomas betts when we talked about quote the perfect education for a software developer. Thank we're gonna have a career conversation today. And i wanted to get back into this. You know towns bat. Suit's been a longtime listen to the show to is great to have a conversation with them and generated tawny comments lots of feedback. Get a couple of years ago. Here's rix comet. Which i thought was good fun. It says the perfect education and you don't even mention what that is even talking about a perfect education. Is you talk about the notions of communication teamwork. All the soft skills stuff's but the hard reality is that most developers today do have soft skills. This is one thousand nine hundred eighty when the only people who can code or math nerds to hate people instead.
"software developer" Discussed on .NET Rocks!
"Better framework music. What do you got all right. So this was published by medium dot com. And it's a blog post on medium dot com by shivani verma and it's from may the ten best visual studio code extensions old. It's pretty recent. Asfaw subjective yeah. It is subjective. But i thought that You know we'd peruse these things because they are cool. Yeah for sure it may not be everybody's topped him. But i'm sure they are pretty awesome. Live share number one one of my favorites in the list. It allows share your code actively with another person's. Vs code see. You can see each other's code whom you want to share it with and debugging together that's pretty awesome and then there's live server. It sounds the same as the live share extension but completely different from it. it's a must for web developers just like me helped me save countless hours improve my efficiency In there's links there to bookmark. Imagine you're writing thousands of lines of code and you make a mistake or there's a function not working correctly nested inside of other functions. Bookmark allows you to bookmark. Your functions classes and use it to quickly navigate through your file. I use comments like to do nice Vs code icons adds little cute icons to your files after this. You'll start loving your vs code gallons. Now this is. This sounds cool. And i didn't know about this With gatland so you can see who. Why and how. The code has changed. I recommend everyone get this extension. They all had positive feedback about it. It is highly customizable and you can set it up. According to you in visual studio we have you know Get history right so you can make it all the check ins right in visual studio but this is a cool little you know lens yeah it. It's it's been bringing visual studio feature in dig code really which is cool..
"software developer" Discussed on .NET Rocks!
"His in vancouver washington and man. That's i don't know what to say. We were just talking to dan. Wat lean an hour ago but it seemed like last week for you dear less records. It was one day. And you've gotten through your hurricane. And i am suffering in the terrible sunny days of being on the ocean on the west coast of canada. And that's just terrible. Oh i got a story for. Actually i got a story of hacking and story is in You can see it at the dot net show dot com. Actually show this. I have this mixer then. I'm by play in a band. And we used to have big mixing boards with a lot of failures and all that stuff for sound guys. And whatever but i got a headless mixer. So it's a thirty two channel box to black box. It's got thirty two microphone inputs and it's got sixteen headphone outputs each with their individual mixes. That can be controlled by the musicians themselves on their phones. It's really really cool so the bass player could turn it up just for the bass player. That's right you can turn down my guitar. Which is everybody's always telling me turning down so being guitar player like to hear a lot of guitar so anyway so the problem was that when i set this thing up at recording studio i mapped the inputs to the proximity to the musician. Because the input jacks were in the walls that ultimately ran to the mixer. So you know. I had no choice really but to use these inputs for these particular instruments. Otherwise that wires criss crossing the room. And it'd be a big nightmare. It turns out that after. I moved out of that space. We no longer needed to have this crazy out layout and up. What ended up happening was like to the horns or at one end of the you know the the list and scroll all the way to the right to get the other two warns and the vocalist. Were all over the place so it doesn't make sense. He handed to a sound guy in there. Like what is this. So i wanted to change now. Wanted to swap channels around and move them but the software in let me but it did allow me to export a seen as jason file. Nice so yes. So me being a programmer boeing. You know like. I'll fix this loaded our of no pad compels you. That's right and visual studio has discrete feature where you can paste Jason as classes and it will turn that into c. sharp classes. They'd classes may not make any sense but but it definitely takes the data representation and then you know the mixed classes out of it. Long story short ara to make a short story longer. anyway i Was able to write a little console application in about three hours. That i could you know. Put the list of channels up and swap them around and right out any jason file work like a champ. I love being a programmer. Yeah you definitely use your superpowers. That day i did and all the other musicians were like. I don't understand what you're speaking about this star trek I know what you do but anyway. That's my story. Can you turn me up please. But that's not my better no framework. This is my you know framework and this is my.
The Creation Story of Webapp.io With Founder Colin Chartier
"Colin chartier started making video games. When he was young he used to play warcraft. Three which had a powerful map editor for users he recalls that one game map was called goblet exploration where you were stuck in the middle nowhere and you had to make civilization. He found that this was really good for learning how to make things that people want it. He lives in toronto and is a twenty minute bike ride from the waterfront many days. He will head down to the beach and work from there. New enjoys getting outdoors. When he doesn't have to call schedule that day in his prior startup. he found that he and his team were very sensitive to breaking changes as it was critical to deliver information in a timely manner. So much so that customers would turn. If anything broken the critical chain he created something to fill this gap prior venture which he was offering up to friends and colleagues via open source. This is the creation story of layer. Ci now called web dot. Io layer ci helps software developers review. The work proposed by other suffer developers. Think about you know. You're you're making a sites that sells pizza people so you have your website. You have a couple of software developers. They're making changes to the website. And you want to that. If one developer proposes a change the other developer. Make sure that the change has broken anything so a developer if they make a code change might make that the by pizza doesn't work anymore which would be a really big problem for your business. So essentially gives developers in the environment. The has everything set up with this new change and then the developer can actually like try the product so they can try buying a pizza like customer would and then make sure that everything has worked crespi
Interview With David Asboth and Shaun McGirr From Half Stack Podcast
"Can you explain how you picked the name for your podcast. I think it goes back to those experiences. David just reminded me about simply go to a makeup group and explain how we were doing it. People were interested in how to get started with data science in their particular context. But also we were going to be ups speakers but as Audience members. And i remember very well one at a lodge technology company running a social network and i tried. I tried to ask one questions to one of the scientists. I asked about the difficulties of getting hold of the right data for your question and this polite intimate Listen to my question. They looked at me. Like i was from a different planet. And then he said well. We have a team of data. Engineer is dedicated to that. And if there's something that we need we don't have we just pig message on slack. Command like achievement. Few later they send us link to the st bucket where that they tours and i just realized how that said we have some of the same woods and add job title. Maybe we have some of the same training and maybe some of what we do. Some of it will look similar day to day but really the context you're operating is is quite different and when i interviewed for that job i think we got talking about this issue. I recently published something. Actually computer weekly On the psycho. Don't just listen to the one percent view of data science and david you remembered An article that you had read about was code. Doc netted develops what was the. Yeah that that that resonated with us it was about a software developers who aren't like working kind of hipster startups. They were just working on old enterprise software and just making it tick along and essentially powering the entire world. But you won't find them at the cool meet ups they just go to work work with some really old version of and then go home
Bitcoin Rallies Defiantly as Senate Infrastructure Battle Hits a Snag
"What's going on guys. It is monday. August ninth and today. We're talking about bitcoins. Defiant rally as the senate battle hits something of a snag so let's get caught up on everything that happened this weekend at this point. I'm going to assume you know the setup at least somewhat last minute provision in the infrastructure bill looked to get around twenty eight billion dollars of the bills cost to be covered by new tax. Reporting rules around crypto. The problem well there are a lot of problems for one. The joint committee on taxation. That came up with this number. Hasn't had to show its work anywhere and there's fairly good reason to be skeptical that there's nearly thirty billion dollars and under reported crypto taxes but alas that wasn't the issue we had to focus on instead the issue at hand was that the new reporting requirements swept everyone in crypto networks including non-custodial actors like miners validation software developers into the definition of a broker by their very nature. These actors don't have access to the info that would be obligated to report anyway fast forward over the course of the last week. Washington was assailed with what they found to be a shocking amount of lobbying from the crypto community shocking to them perhaps much less shocking to those of us who actually know about the fervor in. This space a bipartisan group of senators including republicans. Pat toomey and cynthia lumps and democrat. Ron wyden put forth an amendment that made clear exemptions people like miners. This seemed like it should have been all that controversial republican rob portman who wrote the provisions in the first place had said numerous times that the intent was not to include those people however the treasury department who he was consulting closely with wanted. Maximum flexibility to write the implementation however they chose
With EIP 1559, Has ETH Become Ultra Sound Money?
"What's going on guys. It is thursday august fifth. And today we're talking about the ip fifteen fifty nine and whether it turns a theory 'em ether specifically into ultra sound money. I however let's do an update on the infrastructure bill where we left off yesterday. Was that a group of republican and democratic senators. Were coming together to offer. An amendment to the crypto tax reporting provision the goal of the amendment would be to specifically exclude non-custodial actors like miners from the new. Irs definition of broker as applied to the crypto industry. It's short so. I wanna read the whole thing but before we do i should also note that senator ted cruz also offered an amendment. His amendment would scrap the provision entirely. Which why think crypto would love to see most in find especially politically viable hence us focusing on the widened to llamas amendment. Here's the amendment. As written purpose to revise the rule of construction with respect to information reporting for brokers and digital assets and for other purposes on page two four three seven strike lines nine hundred twenty one and insert the following definition of broker. Nothing in this section or the amendments made by the sections shall be construed to create any inference that a person described in section six. Oh four five. C one d of the internal revenue code of nineteen eighty-six as added by this section includes any person solely engaged in the business of a validating distributed ledger transactions be selling hardware or software for which the sole function is to permit a person to control private keys which are used for accessing digital assets on the distributed ledger or see developing digital assets or their corresponding protocols for use by other persons provided that such persons are not customers of the person developing such assets or protocols so basically this is explicitly excluding validate irs hardware and software developers minors etc
"software developer" Discussed on Learn to Code with Me
"Oh came. Non working air my youngest getting better with it you know she sees me looks like i'm on his own car. Something reason roman to ask you something later. Saw you You're adjusting to rewrite. Yeah it it's so important to have a community your family and people around you supporting cheering. Along the way you mentioned mentors. How have you gone about finding those. The boot camp was a huge help as they started a mentoring program for novice in the boot camp so that was a way i is able to get my first mentor. I recently got a mentor. Just five to not only win. I reached out to a software developer during our conversation. He didn't say are you interested in a mentor. And i was like sure. So and then the company i work Open for mentors as well. I read it suggested to get a mentor within company. Maybe outside of your life or Though the that's yusuf's lavery gotta mentor Monochrome newsreel elliott. That's so great. Okay the eh. Why task With your current job. And you said they really prioritize diversity inclusion when you were wrapping up the cleaning boot camp looking for jobs. Was that something that you were really mindful of when you're thinking of where to go to work it was definitely something i was mindful of in i. I wasn't sure going into it. How i'll miss they. They are good proponent of traverse city but going into that concerns resource accompanying. Britain's saw how important it was and so that was a big like our actually look at look at a company out actually look in look the developers now at the company and see if there were beat will ever come look right knee because you know. I just wanted to be an accomplished wrath. Felt comfortable in it. Just were in the awkward nana deal with no any kind of fries or anything so that was something. That was yeah. That's a really good tip looking at profiles of who worked there. Another thing that i would do in the past is i would go just to like the about page of the company and of course like while a really big company really big small company in may look different but a lot of companies will have at least their leadership team photos of them like their bios. sea level suite. And i would see okay like what do those faces like you know like like. Yeah is it. You know all white men that are older or is there a blend of people that are on the leadership team. And i would be aware of that if i was thinking of working somewhere even just working with a company in like a lesser capacity. Not a fulltime job. That just liked seeing like. Who's who are the people in charging yet. Is there anyone that looks like me. That is there which meyer you said yet. It's a good. Is there anything. is there anything else. They'll look for someone who like is trying to think about that. And they're interviewing at companies in. They're not sure like is aside from the linked in in the about page on the website. Is there anything else. They can look at or kind of take note. Uh-huh i've noticed. A lot of companies have light. Something listed on our website about inclusion in a lot of companies are hiring that never title. I think it's maverick inclusion managers. I'm not sure the title. But i've noticed like a lot of those people are working at confidence in now. Actually connect with me all incan in. So i think that's important and i also think that there aren't ms aces out you're right let's Line diversify spotlight. Companies than our vava's. I love arbor surprise. Take your website where they actually will.
"software developer" Discussed on Learn to Code with Me
"software developer" Discussed on Learn to Code with Me
"And helped me to be more consistent a really get into aja. Rocker work as a software developer. So i decided to hit a job tech support so it may be transfer into a software. Developer program later ended up during a pandemic while writing for like martin twenty twenty. I got a job offer. Work is tech support saint mission at accompany in then pandemic like really kicks off by losses. Eyeball you a furlough. Some employees so was like okay. I'm going to do next. Like said. I go into web development and i live near project management because arrive minnesota experience. I her practice. Management might have been a pack from me as well but then ultimately i able to connect with someone told me about a program. Georgia call worksource georgia in may give you assistance to pay for in training for ramnath. You're under important unemployed. Thinking seven thousand dollars plaque for that program grabbed into the program in. They had a boot camp training program. Listed digital crabs in that was the program not eroded. Wow yeah that is. I mean the the whole apprenticeship thing. I'm i am similar with the tea house apprentice ships. That's a bummer. That the company pulled out of course and then The other thing with kobe right like bad. Timing bad timing for like the whole world rang a lot of stuff goodness. But that's awesome that you found out about that works for Program in digital cross. I have heard of them. I wanna talk more about that. But we have to take a quick break for our sponsor spot.
"software developer" Discussed on Learn to Code with Me
How to Make Enterprise AI Projects More Predictable
"So pinocchio i know. Our overall theme for today is going to be around How to make. Ai related projects a little bit more predictable a bit more like engineering projects software development by itself all already has high risk for projects in terms of estimating timelines etc. Why is that even so much higher when it comes to a head you like to think about that. This is a complicated topic especially because deers to software purchasing a sense. So it's inherits all of those issues but even on top of those. We might have racial there in. There are not only for the komo's it's harder for Projects but there are some that are special to it so it's just a little softer projects with a bit more. We'll calls a bit more troubles. Yeah i like the term inherit. They inherit the problems have normal software development but also have their own their own things. What are those. What are the ingredients here of these new unique layers of complexity. Yeah so let's talk about a few of the common wants so let's say that you for trying to find out a very good software developer and market that that's hard but we have much more softer developers out there. Then we have like data scientists just because of that is already much easier to find a suffer developer. Dan data scientists so saint problems but harder for a project for infrastructure. For instance you might have your cic deep applies you might have a task everything else in place for software but then you have the machine learned models that you have to have the same stuff when we talk about so again same problem but with a plus and then there's a lot of other things related to business goals technical goals and metrics so hard to to do it own on software generally so seventy percent of the software products might fail and i don't have a very good number i it. It feels bigger. One of the reasons in this common area is that we might have does misconception. That is a magical blackbox.
Bernard Lee Chats With Poker Pro Johnnie Vibes Moreno
"You have been playing cash for many years well over a decade and kind of mistakes cash. We're not talking high nose bleed kind of what is it. Been like for that because we will talk about your youtube presence. You're logging in how that really is taken off. But well prior to that you were poker player. It's not that you are of vlogger that plays poker. It's really the other way around. Is that you played poker for so many years and kind of logging has kind of come into this space how was it and what were your trials and tribulations playing cash poker for a living because everyone loves seeing the big scores but people don't understand the grind sometimes of six sessions in a row where you don't win everyone's happy when we have a twenty five hundred five thousand dollar pot and can show it on on air but how many times do you struggle struggle struggle and flush dr doesn't get there or you flopped upset and they get run a runner and now you're going home with you know only job in the world where you can work x. number of hours and go home poor right. I mean it's very rare that that happens talk about your trials and tribulations in how it got to the point where you really felt like you could steadily make a living at this. Because it's really hard. I remember the first day that i left my job as a software developer with 401k health benefits and all these things i remember thinking like if i if i don't make good money playing poker i can always go back and get offered job again and you know the i i i was doing. I was doing well right out of the gate. But you gotta keep in mind that it wasn't that difficult to make money playing cash game poker if you had a solid strategy fifteen years ago because the money was everybody you could find a two five game anywhere that was great and you know there was probably one hundred to five games on any given night in las vegas during this time so i i was doing well but naturally as you progress in any career you want to make more money than the previous year and you want to get better and you want to further your career and you know. That's that's easy to do. Fifteen years ago and poker. You know you could start applying one three. You can make thirty five thousand dollars that first year. Feel like it was amazing but the next year. You know your your goals maybe fifty thousand in the next year your goals. Maybe seventy five thousand. But then you reach a point where you're making around one hundred hundred twenty five thousand dollars a year and you realize that in order to make more than that you need to get substantially better. You need to find better games and the games needs to be big and what's interesting about. That is poker. Games were shrinking. They were getting smaller over the course of the last five to ten years and they were getting tougher. So no i even if even if you got better in your own poker game it didn't ensure that you were gonna make more money than the next year right. I remember i kind of plateaued about six years ago. Where i was in the one hundred to one hundred twenty five thousand dollar a year range and i didn't really see gray prospects for making more than that and and just as a natural Ambitious human being. That started sparking me. Like what else can i do to ignite passion in the game. And what else can. I do to keep things interesting for me. And that's kind of how you know. Creating the poker channel came about My my five ten game had died. That i was playing in san diego on a consistent basis. That game was no more. So i was in a precarious spot. Where how am. I going to continue to make this good money with smaller games and i thought it would be a perfect time to start a new project and i remember those first couple of episodes that i started. I didn't think anybody's gonna watch him. I was just. I was just trying to get better at public speaking. And you know perhaps china Develop some other avenues of interest at a time. When i was unsure where the cash games could take me As far as the ceiling was and it it took off after the seventh episode. When i lost sixty five hundred dollars in a in five ten in in one session. I picked up the camera and put it in my face and i was like this sucks because like this game doesn't run twenty four hours anymore. I got like eight hours a day. That i can play this game. It might take me a while to win back. Sixty five hundred kind of share that on my youtube channel and algorithm picked it up. And they're like wow. This is a real poker player. That's making youtube videos. So i think that the looting to what you talked about before. I wasn't scared to talk talk about my thought process. I wasn't scared to say how i played hands. I was competent and my poker game. I think one thing that a lot of people have have happened as their newer poker players that are making you content so they're kind of more Afraid to just say what happened right and like you know because people are gonna show up in the comments and be like oh you played that like an idiot or what. Are you doing three batting without hand but for me. My confidence in my overall poker game. That part didn't bother me like if you were gonna talk crap about my game in the comments. I was fine with that. You know and i think that. That's what destroys a lot of people in the early stages shirt will have that confidence in know the when you sign yourself up for youtube comments the youtube comments they're gonna come come
What You Should Know About Frontend Development With Laurie Barth
"So. Laurie you for a lot on a bunch of really amazing places. You were formerly gatsby and then you start working not too long ago. Tell us about how you got started on this. Awesome coding journey. You've had so For a couple of months now. But i started my career about a goodness a decade ago. Now and i started actually in the federal government not as a software developer but as a program manager and it was my dream job. And i was really excited about it and i worked there for two and a half years and i hated absolutely every second of it it was just terrible fit for me so bad so there's sort of two things that made it so bad. I was bored. Okay that was one piece but to is. I had a mathematics background in a minor in computer science. I was getting my master's in computer science while i was there and the federal government. Does this funny thing where they try and make the workforce looks smaller than it is Politics and the way that they do that is that they hire a bunch of contractors to do all of this work and that's super frequent in the technical states and so they have government employees which is like federal civilians. Which is what i was. An our job is to manage the contract of the people doing the work and okay so it was just a really bad fit for. I don't care about cost schedule and performance really at all of computer and let me do something. I didn't get all this education for nothing. When i decided i was gonna leave. I didn't think i had the chops to be a fulltime coder. I was like oh get. Some technical analysts hybrid kind of job. And i talked to internship bosses that i'd had and other sort of family connections which i'm very grateful for and they were all Gobi junior and i did and i was a consultant at a couple of different places over the course of seven years. And when you're a consultant you see so many things and you work all over the stack and with all sorts of different technologies and so. Let me sort of figure out what i liked. And i kept navigating towards. I call it middle end now but it's sort of like front end tooling and i got really used to not i'm super dogmatic about this one technology but what is the best tool for this
Expanding the PhD Career Toolkit With Mark Herschberg
"Pfc mark thank you for having me. It's a pleasure to be here. I'm really happy to have you here. I always love having a on the show people who have spent inordinate amount of time thinking about this question of career transitions and about You know how to find your path in in in a in a world which can be confusing Which you know you you may not have the exact the right cues or you may not have a model in your family to follow and you may be the first to do these things such as hd and then you know having someone who has done all the work and then you know written a book on something like this is always a pleasure for me. he run the show. I'm glad to be here and hopefully secure some that knowledge with your audience. Yeah well that's why we're here and I'm I'm really excited to have this conversation with you. But let's start at the beginning I already talked a little bit about your academic journey But maybe if you can talk a little bit more about yourself and about how you came to this To thinking about this question of of figuring out your career and to and to eventually do it. Think about it enough to to rights the creator. The creator toolkit now. I came out of mit in the ninety with a couple degrees. I left with my graduate degree masters and phd and started software developer. And i really didn't have a lot of great direction. That i i want to be a physicist for various reasons i shifted from that and wending your science and just kinda found a job. I wasn't excited about it. Was there seemed like the best of the worst options.
Facebook to Begin Testing Ads Inside Oculus Virtual Reality Headsets
"Facebook says it will begin testing. Ads on oculus headsets. Though it claims it won't use data stored on those devices to target the ads. It promises quoting cnbc. The oculus headset. Ads will first appear in the shooter. Game blast on from resolution games as will also began appearing in two other oculus apps over the coming weeks. Facebook said oculus headset. Ads could be a significant step for facebook which derives more than ninety seven percent of its overall revenue from advertisements. Currently those ads are primarily shown to users within the company's facebook and instagram social networks. Facebook also said these ads could provide new ways for software developers to generate revenue. The as will follow facebook advertising principles and give users the same control they have on facebook. This includes the ability to hide specific ads or hide those from specific. Advertisers users can also select. Why am i seeing this ad to access more information about the ads. They are shown. Facebook added the advertisements won't be based on any data that's stored locally on users headsets such as any images from their devices sensors or any images of their hands from the hand tracking feature and quote
Stack Overflow Sold to Tech Investor Prosus for $1.8 Billion
"Stack. Overflow says it will be acquired by process a european tech giant and ten cents largest shareholder for one point eight billion dollars quoting the wall street journal based in new york closely held stack overflow operates a question and answer website used by software developers and other types of workers such as financial professionals and marketers who increasingly need coding skills. It attracts more than one. Hundred million visitors monthly. The company says process. One of europe's most valuable tech companies is best known as the largest shareholder in chinese internet video gaming giant tencent holdings listed in amsterdam process. Signaled its appetite for deal making. When it sold a small portion of its equity stake in tencent in april for fourteen point six billion dollars the stack overflow deal ranks among prices biggest ever acquisitions process invest globally across a range of online platforms focused on areas such as food delivery classifieds and fintech it also maintains a more than two hundred billion dollar holding in tencent processes parent company. Nascar's acquired the tencent stake in two thousand one for thirty four million dollars. The stack overflow deal is processes i outright acquisition in the educational space purses already owned stakes in two educational tech companies. You to me and code academy servicing companies. It is set to make an investment in skills soft. A publisher of training software used by businesses as part of that firms plan to merge with special purpose acquisition company churchill capital corp. and list in new york and quote.
DAPR With Cecil Phillip
"So yeah it's not been too long since we've had you on. Would you give our new listeners. A little bit of an introduction to you And then kind of catch us up with what you're working on these days sheriff shirt so Like y'all mentioned on a developer advocate microsoft's of been in this role for about three and a half years. Now it doesn't like three and a half years book you know time flies when you're having fun. Yeah born arisen antiga man. I lived in the caribbean. Until i was about nineteen years old and came to florida for school and college and stuff like that. And just kind been here ever since I've had the opportunity to work with a lotta great folks across a few different industries. I i used to work on healthcare at one point again as a software developer. I wasn't a doctor anything. So don't send many questions i did stock trading for a little bit i used to write like stocks ratings off for a little while I also worked for a company that the nyc. Hr is service for a little bit and that was pretty fun but i'll always being dot net right all dot net and web. Api's and distributed systems and that type of and so. I think if if one thing that i can see like throughout my career has always been about like creating distributed systems an interconnecting different services and in long before we had the term micro services quote unquote in long before. We'll get the next term next year. Whatever whatever next term will be It's it's always just been about. How can we find Clean an interesting way to like inter operate between differences. So i think if i take a look at what i'm doing now What i think is very different from what used to do before so before i used to work on products you know. I spent ten years working on products with other people's products. I don't work on products anymore. I can't say this with you. I don't have any standups or deadlines or we'll have deadlines but not looking up code. I have to check in for a certain day or anything like that
Canadas Vaccine Hunters Have Tips for Booking Shots
"On jordan heath rawlings. This is the big story. Josh calvin is a software engineer. But that's not why you know him. He is one of the people who developed the vaccine hunters twitter account and discord server and anything else. Josh facebook page facebook page. Where did this all start. Why and when and how. Yeah so vaccine hunters candidate started our creator. His name is andrew and originally he was just looking for to get his parents like a vaccine appointment and he was able to eventually do that but he realized that like this was really challenging to do and he's pretty computer savvy being a software developer so he found vaccine hunter dot org which is a website in the states and was doing a lot of vaccine awareness. They did a lot of like leftover vaccine things but he he founded. That would probably be something. We could use in canada regardless of how or vaccine rolex going or anything like that so he created vaccine hunters dot ca and also created the twitter account back centers can and created a discord servers. Well which is for those. That don't know what that is. It's kind of like a chatting tool similar to like an instant messenger. You might have at work with different chatrooms and things like that and that's how it really got started In the focus was on real time information Mainly around vaccine awareness where people could book appointments how they could book appointments and helping people book appointments. We do not hang around outside vaccine clinics or s health workers. We have zero tolerance for any of that behavior Looking for leftovers. Were trying to just help. Fill every possible slot with a vaccine. How long ago was that. That andrew started this He started at church so it hasn't really been that long. It's only been really maybe a month. Maybe just over a month at this point.
Supreme Court Sides With Google in Copyright Fight With Oracle
"The supreme court has sided with google a multibillion dollar copyright battle with oracle throwing out a lower court ruling. The case revolves around google's use of the popular programming language java to build its operating system oracle acquired the language in two thousand ten and alleged that google's actions amounted to an infringement of oracle's copyright by the supreme court said today that google's use of some java code fell under fair use the decade-old case is drawing attention from companies that rely heavily on copyright. Protection's here's our legal affairs reporter brent kendall with more if you're copyright owner. You're not terribly happy with today's decision. I mean even outside of software. The movie industry the music industry publishing industry. Everybody that has copyrights and depends on the strong value of their copyright supported oracle in this case because they all want rules they give copyright is a value as possible and the other side all the people that want do build on programs other software developers. I mean even microsoft Internet companies that create apps and platforms. That are interoperable and and build off other programs. They all supported google in this case so there are going to be a lot happier with the outcome today.
Hospital price disclosure is the law not happening
"Today's episode i wanna talk about hospital pricing. You know this is an area that is the probably the biggest problem in healthcare costs hospitals have conspired to prevent people to comparison shop. And if you look at where. the cost. medical care has skyrocketed in the last twenty years. It's all on the hospitals doctors not at all nurses not at all pharmaceuticals well. They're somewhat a problem but the whole ballgame has been the hospitals and the hospitals have fought every possible. Way doing what they're supposed to do which is give you the ability to comparison shop. They are required by law to allow you to know the price of a procedure based on your individual health care coverage you have insurance or what. It costs if you don't but do you know. An investigation exclusive investigation by the wall. Street journal found that hospitals are using code. Software developers have come up with to hide their pricing. So they're complying with the letter of the law. The pricing is there on the hospital websites but then they use coding to hide the prices. So when you go to comparison shop you can't this is disgusting. People have been fighting about obamacare since. What two thousand nine. twenty ten. Whatever and before obamacare during obamacare. Whatever comes after obamacare. The problem is not how we ensure people. The problem is all on the cost side. And it's all with these hospitals. They conspire against the best interests of our country.
Fortnite for beginners
"Fortnight is a massive multiplayer online video. Game developed by epic games released in two thousand seventeen is available in three distinct game mode versions so they otherwise share the same general game. Play in game engine But these three distinct versions are fortnight. Colon save the world. Okay fortnight no colon battle royale fortnite battle royale and fortnight creative. Oh there's three of them. So the objectives vary depending on which mode you're playing but the broad goal of fortnight is to survive against a prolonged force antagonist who will attempt to eliminate you okay so for night begin from an internal game jamat epoch game so there in american video game and software developer and publisher based out of north carolina So they did this internal game jam around twenty eleven after they published the game gears of war so a game jam which i only recently learned at work a game. Jam is a contest where participants try to a video game from scratch with a specific deadline. So it's usually like twenty four hours or you know maybe maybe seventy two hours to work to come up with this so it's kind of like a like a creativity burst. I'll shut the the bowl of that is to work with other people and create a game from scratch so depending on the format again your participants might be in teams maybe you are working independently. Who knows but epic games is also the developer of the unreal engine which is an open source in advanced real time. Three d creation tool. And you'll hear a lot of Video games and special effects and even like some film stuff runs off of this unreal engine. So the unreal engine. Original purpose was as a state of the art game engine. But it's now used across industries so it's for cutting edge content interactive experiences in immersive virtual worlds Unreal engine is a real time engine. An editor that features photo realistic rendering dynamic physics and effects robust data translation and also lifelike animation. So it's kind of a big thing whenever somebody is using the unreal engine. You know you're going to get really could effects from it so that that's all out of epic games which which founded in the savage that engine so for me was not initially one of the games that was actually developed during that game jim but the concept of merging the construction game genre so games like sim city or minecraft with shooter games came together and it led to the foundation affording. So you probably know. It sim city is if you're our age but a refresher on minecraft so in minecraft which was first released in two thousand nine actually players. Explorer blackie procedurally generated three d world with infinite terrain and they may discover an extract raw materials craft tools and items and build structures or works so game modes in minecraft include a survival mode in which players must acquire resources to build the world and maintain health and creative mode where players have unlimited resources. So players can modify or maud game to create new gameplay mechanics items and assets and minecraft has a very distinctive like visual s. That like you can recognize if somebody showing you a screenshot of minecraft. So what epic did is they prepared to release fortnight as a paid early access title in july twenty seventeen and they had plans to release it as free to play some time in twenty nine thousand nine after gaining feedback from players to improve the game so originally titled fortnight and lear renamed to fortnight colon. Save the world. This original base module is a player versus environment cooperative game. So you have four players collaborating toward a common objective on various missions. The game is set after a fluke. Storm appears across earth causing about ninety eight percent of the population to disappear and the survivors are attacked by zombie. Like husks so the player takes the role of commanders of home. Shelters collecting resources saving survivors and defending equipment. That helps to either collect date on the storm or push back the storm. In from missions players are awarded a number of in game items including hero characters. Weapons trap schematics and survivors all of which can be leveled up through gained experience to improve their attributes. Also you're working together with people against this common enemy player versus environment cooperative game. In around the same time the epic released fortnight into early access pub g had become a worldwide phenomenon selling millions of copies and drawing strong interest in the battle royale genre so a battle royale game is an online multiplayer video game that blends the survival exploration and scavenging elements of a survival game with kind of the last man standing game. Play so the name. The genre is taken from two thousand japanese film titled battle royale which was based on a novel of the same name and presents a similar theme of a last man standing competition in a shrinking play zone. So you've heard people. My brother plays this one. You've heard people's mentioned before what the heck is pub- g it's an abbreviation for player unknowns battlegrounds so that's an online multiplayer battle royale game and in this game one hundred players parachute onto an island and scavenge for weapons and equipment to kill others while avoiding getting killed themselves So there's an available safe area. The games map which decreases in size over time and it ends directing surviving players into tighter areas to force encounters with other players. And the last player or team standing wins the round The game's concept and design was led by brendan green. Who's better known by his online handle player known and he'd previously created mods for other battle rail type games pudgy was the top selling premium game of two thousand seventeen selling thirty million copies worldwide and grossing. About nine hundred million dollars. I have can. I tell you never heard of this game in my whole life. You know you are. You aren't really doing a lot of player games. How it's absolutely right. You know what i. It's funny i feel like there's been a couple of questions and learn a league in maybe the last five seasons or so that like the answer will be some video game or something that we that when we see the answer. We've never heard of this popular selling thing in all of the world and it sold got julian copies and everybody except you plays it. What's the so this is why we're absolutely. Yeah so you know. Epochs saw what pudgy had been doing and they were like maybe we could also do a battery. Yeah so what. Epic did was rapidly develop their own version atop their original fortnight in about two months so by september two thousand seventeen at was about to release this as a second mode from save the world in the paid for earlier access but then later decided to release this as a free game that would be supported with microtransactions. Microtransactions are the business model where users can purchase virtual goods with micro payments and make your transactions are often used in free to play games to provide a revenue source for the developers and there are a staple of the mobile app market so in game currency in fort night is called v books to them. You might see this icon happens sometimes. The you see llamas pop up and fortnight okay. So llamas also known as lama pinatas are the main loop boxes in fortnight and they are also fortnight's primary mascot so the vendor tech store is where players can purchase lama pinatas to break open for rewards in llamas can be produced using view bucks or event specific currency and they contain various helpful. Items like heroes schematics. Weapons and there are also different types of llamas in the game including basic llamas daily llamas and event llamas so For an has a very distinctive aesthetic. It's very cartoony. there's a very distinct color palette. I mean it's it's actually pretty visually pleasing see this distinctive looking lama. You know that that is for
One Year Later: Indicators On The Pandemic Economy
"One of the clearest lessons that we've learned about the pandemic economy is that there are huge gaps between the experiences of different groups of people and he is specific gap that we have been focusing on people who had low wage jobs before the pandemic have been much much more likely to lose their jobs. Then people with high wage jobs the data on this come from a new study by the new york fan and it is quite stark. Yeah by the end of last year there were actually more jobs for people who make high wages than there were before the pandemic this is people who make typically more than about eighty five thousand dollars a year so these include jobs like software developers engineers lawyers corporate executives and these jobs have completely returned not too many of them were ever even lost in the first place even in those terrible months right after the pandemic started now compare that to people who work jobs that typically pay less than thirty thousand dollars a year. Those jobs include things like food servers cashiers home health aides childcare workers and there were still fourteen percent fewer of those jobs at the end of last year that is a staggering gap. We haven't seen anything like this gap between highway jobs and low wage jobs in any of the recessions going back at least three decades and the gap exists now for a kind of obvious reason the unique nature of the pandemic recession. Yes a lot of these. low wage. Jobs are in restaurants bars hotels jobs acquiring a lot of direct human interaction and so a lot of these places had to close or their customers just stopped spending money on them and there is a reason that we're focusing so much on this disparity between low wage and high wage workers it feeds into the other disparities in the economy. A lot of those lower wage jobs are disproportionately done by young workers by workers without college degrees and by black and hispanic workers. And that's a big part of the reason. Why each of these groups also suffered a disproportionate share of the jobs. Lost our second group of indicators is about the economic policy lessons we've learned in the pandemic and here's the i almost impossible to believe indicator as terrible as the economy has been for the past year. There is almost no difference between the sheriff people who are in poverty now versus before the pandemic not only that but this year. The number of people in poverty is expected to fall by more than a third. So that by the end of twenty twenty one there will be more than thirteen million fewer people in poverty than there are right now. The main reason why the. Us government has now passed. Three huge aid and stimulus bill since the start of the pandemic to support the economy and the third bill. Which is president. Joe biden's american rescue plan was just passed by congress yesterday so of course the effects have not yet kicked in but we do know what was in that bill and most importantly we know what it has in common with the to bill signed by president. Donald trump last year which passed with bipartisan support in congress specifically when you look at the money that's being spent by the bills combined by far the biggest chunk of it is the cash that's being sent directly to individuals and families mainly in the form of stimulus checks and unemployment benefits for people who have lost their jobs and the combined scale of the bills is enormous about five trillion dollars in aid for the economy. That is at least three times as much the stimulus money. The government spent to fight the great recession of two thousand eight two thousand nine and just an offer a sense of how much extra money is reaching families because of these bills. Here's what a washington post analysis found. Take a family of four people two parents and two young kids and they live say in massachusetts now soon that one of the two parents lost their job at the beginning of the pandemic and still has not found work. That family in total will end up receiving more than fifty thousand dollars in support from the government that it would not have received without these three bills and the government is paying for all three of these bills by simply borrowing more money and for the most part politicians from both parties. Haven't really made a deal about this. And these are some big changes from how the government has responded to previous recessions like take the great recession of two thousand and eight. When there were extremely loud worries from politicians on both sides about the government barring lots of money to fight the downturn and also a much smaller share of the money back then was used for directly sending cash to people more of the money then we spent on other things like aid to state and local governments infrastructure projects and other investments. Yeah back then. The government was also still more reliant on the federal reserve to respond to recessions but the fed can't directly. Send money to people that they do not have to pay back. It can boost the economy by lending money to financial institutions and certain businesses it can also lower interest rates to convince people and businesses to borrow more money and by the way the fed was still a big part of responding to the covid recession but the us government by using its unique power to send cash directly to people cash. That they don't have to pay back was willing to accept a much bigger role this time. Does this mean that as the economy reopened this year it will bounce back way faster than it did after the two thousand eight recession when the recovery was sluggish until years. We'll find out. Most economists expect it will. They are forecasting that this year the us economy will grow at its fastest pace since nineteen eighty three. And if they're right than the. Us government operating under two different presidents from opposing parties. May well have established a new way to respond to the terrible recessions of the future.
Filling the archives with stories from Black Silicon Valley
"We talked last week about how the stories of lack inventors were literally left out of the history books. Documenting the early internet now. A story about preserving that history in late twenty nineteen archivists from stanford university met in fremont california with over a dozen black engineers and entrepreneurs who had been working in the tech industry for decades. One of them was. Danny allan also been first engineering. Professors say some people in this class. That don't belong five of us thirty so actually wound up hating engineering. While to become an engineer. Alan worked as an engineer for bank of america and the electric power research institute in palo alto. He's now the vice president of global diversity and inclusion at sap labs stanford was interviewing allan and others for a new archive dedicated to the history of black people. Working in silicon valley henry low would helped build stanford silicon valley archive as a curator at the university. And he had realize that the stories of allen and others at that meeting were missing from the university's records to realize that there are substantial communities successful people who've not been fully represented. The archive is a. You know a bit of a shock. It's kind of sad disappointing. That that were at this position. But you very grateful to be be in a situation where i can try to respond to it though it had been inspired by kathy cotton. A longtime silicon valley recruiter turned archivist. She saw that. No one was telling the stories of the many black engineers and software developers. She knew were important to. The tech. industry's success. So
Dissecting Webflow With Digital Marketing Specialist Lachlan Kirkwood
"So this episode armed joined by kirkwood luck is a digital marketing specialists based knee may in brisbane and much like may as background working across tech startups and digital agencies. He's responsible for utilizing the latest digital marketing strategies to enhance conversion outcomes. Luck also runs. Click truro platform to help digital marketers. Connect with jobs they love. I love the idea of that because there is much quake out there but it's not always loved doing so i love that idea lachlan. Welcome to the episode. Thank you very exotic jumping boom crite. Sorry laughlin has the company web flow. And we're gonna pull apart web flow from the outside from a market his point of view we look at what we love what we hate what we're curious about. We don't understand what we think to better and we're going to see if we can work basically web flow from the outside what marketing is doing it. Also a little bit about the that whole space about web design and non code and everything behind that and that movement so lachlan for those people playing along at high. Can you tell us a little bit about web. Fly before we dig into it. Yeah absolutely so. We're pretty ubiquitous right now in the tech industry. It's pretty much interrupting the whole no code. Move it on over the past couple of years and it really has been in the past twelve months that no codes taken. The wolves stolman essentially. What occurred is just tools that allow you to build products without having to actually see kurt itself. So it's almost like visual programming and this certainly being tools out there for years. Things like wordpress that it'd been able to do that full people but the tools a getting won't powerful these days or you can create user accounts and just like dynamic content across websites and being around for a very very long time. Actually it's been through many iterations. I think it was in two thousand and nine found. Start working on it. But the reason. I guess it's gotten so big is because the whole creator right now is booming especially throughout covert wherever almost starting to explore what it could be to build their own businesses and people without technical experience. More in pal emba build anything in the space of a couple of weeks and the other big reason is that the tackles better so you can scale things much better on no code these days much easier to design things with custody. Assess without even having to know how to write. Css and two boys strengths. That's what they specialize in the most. And the reason i chose web flows. Because i'm actually contracting for a company called bubble and they one of the other leaders in the no code base is actually one of our competitors is that i for years have worshipped his marketing strategy. I think what they're doing is absolutely fantastic. So i always take inspiration from one day doing and try to add a little fight onto it if bobble great so this space that i love when something like no code is invented because like you said it already existed my people already using. He said wordpress. Maybe they had weeks or squarespace. And you know he wasn't given a name and then marketers and advertising and branding type people were always brilliant at taking something and then it already existed to a certain degree and then creating a little definition around creating a movement was wet flow. Did you say they jumped onto the nike. Instead of position cells around that or would you think will instrumental of really pushing the whole non code movement hit by the found. That bubble actually didn't prefer or didn't like the cut because they thought it was like another blockchain kind of hardwood before using so they prefer visual program because that is descriptive. As to what it is way floor didn't coined the term. I think the community just started giving it that night because they wanted names for like who they would not software developers but there will so people who can build software so what you call them so they just started calling himself. No code is and where floor really saw about as an offer changes to kinda mold that identity within the industry and they started using that pretty commonly throughout debris raining. They'll using i know they have no code. Which is like yield conference the no code space which the first people to coin so yeah definitely been writing that way and trying to push that as much as they can now and even a problem. Now we're really starting to embrace the whole code movement and use that within content that we share. So let's let's get a little bit into that besides just heads completely around it so people who in one sense no code is in the fact that they they built a website on wakes card but actually the designer of code starts to feel to me like somebody who has an appreciation of code all the need for bespoke but doesn't actually code the base back end. Because when i look at web flood look at their interface. It's a bit more complex. It's not it's not week there is card. You can just go in there and you can adjust by the pixel you can change something from sixteen pixels. Seventeen pixels you can. Actually edit the actual definitions is not just drag and drop is that. Is that how carter defines themselves. It's it's more than just not cutting with no card. That's almost like a simple version. This is much more. It's a bit like being vegan. Not just about not eating animal products. It's about the movement of veganism. No code is basically the vegan so the coding world further point. Do they then shout about. I don't like vikings yes. Yes and yes absolutely on the avid note of myself. And the reason. I contract bob because i was using bubble for year and eventually ended up just out the founders and often producing more full them so i guess i fit quite nicely into the digital market out. My background in tech sought ups. I can read some strings of code. But i definitely can't write anything. Hdl's probably the furtherest. My knowledge goes to. But i certainly have an appreciation for it. I know how important it is and yet there is definitely staple learning cove to tools like web particularly bubble because bubble. You're actually writing logic. You just don't see the java script that you're writing it just visually for you. But it certainly does take quite a bit on the senate and the one of the reasons that i love web blow it so much and i'm happy to dive into the sun is just the amount of content created around education for even just like on boarding people to that product is phenomenal. I think that's one of the reasons why eighty so while you let's trump strains that so what i always do. My first love of marketing was seo. That's the first discipline i got gotten. So my depot position is eight sticker dominion and have a look and look at it and kind of guys. Sixty three thousand referring domains. Thirty five million back lanes but whatever that's worth but five hundred and ten thousand six hundred eighty seven organic monthly traffic. So i'm looking at. Nih risk worth one point six million dollars worth of sea traffic right so good start but to your point you know that half a million organic keywords. That comes from amazing content and that content that goes beyond sort of someone searching for no code web design till this is about understanding the pain points of a persona and giving first and then sort of building from matt can you. You've obviously looked more at the may what what do you feel like. They content strategy is for this particular persona so it wasn't a casa Previously in haas about the found is all web flow and when they initially started a business the actual personas that they created and it was two of them that they just laser focused on. That was all. They focused on building for and the main one was a an existing software. Developer knows how to write code. He knows how sorry they know. How to build custom websites or prox- but they just want a streamline that time so they might be a freelance that might have an agency and they can only just. I'd sell that time for money. And you know the time it takes to build a custom. Product is just much longer than it is to build it on web play with have existing templates or you can just drag and drop elements so that was one of the main problems that we're going to solve the thing you'll notice on that blog is suddenly post a low content around like the industry but then may educational content. Is things like a series where they actually educate those uses. All those personas on how to better themselves. So they've got like a blog series for building Agency oil building a website with good. Seo or even if you're building a costume e stole just how to build that still but how did you first customers how to build your attention with customers how to create a u x so that way you know your conversion rate increases so they really want that cost us to succeed and i think that's why we're succeed so
"software developer" Discussed on Learn to Code with Me
"software developer" Discussed on JDHD | A Podcast for Lawyers with ADHD
"Upper delegate sometimes not helpful either. I tend to be at that. So tell me how you get to other people. I was really lucky. I found an assistant whose is amazing and understand me well in so she can sort of interpret what I am saying most of the time so finding people who supplement in your weaknesses is the most crucial thing I can say possibly find people and I would say you have to tell them the eight zero at least tell them. Hey I'm gonNA forget things. Hey I might be late. It doesn't mean I don't care. Make sure they understand why you're doing these things and then why it's so important for them to be rock solid on those things that outweigh you know if we have different weaknesses than we we then we try to think of an analogy if not like a basket right. It's like it it. Holds water is the waves. I'm doing motion with my hands. So the dossier. We can't fight you. Fill in the gaps. That's what I mean the gaps in in different weaknesses. One thing that I had the most fun doing when I was With loyalist more formerly was. I got to write a a post about manager. Read me which is this concept. We won't go into it but broadly speaking. It's about writing a document. Just like a coder or technologist or software developer might rate read me about a piece of software managers right read music that basically say. Here's here's a user's manual to working with me and I not only did I write the post but I got to write my own. Read me and it was really fun and interesting thing And when I gave it to the people reported to me It was really useful because I had there was this level of self awareness to say. Listen this is stuff that I'm really not good at. It doesn't mean you it doesn't mean I'm ignoring you. It means that I'm hung up on it and if you could remind me or if we could manage differently next time or whatever or at least address it Those are things that can make make our relationship better over time and so the idea of a manager read me might be a fun one to think about but obviously you're on your own so you're not writing a manager. Read me really other than taking a great assistant and working. I.
"software developer" Discussed on KFI AM 640
"Become a software developer in just ten months in the coding boot camp badges program from the university of Delaware's division of professional and continuing studies are flexible online booking and divide your training intuition across for budget friendly stages with discounts every step of the way to begin to a level one badge in programming basics earn all for coding boot camp badges to gain complete skills you need for a career in software development get started by visiting W. W. W. dot code you D. dot com. don't miss close friends and family sale take an extra twenty percent off. and women the number good for like. nine west shoes and boots and the big one throw is just fourteen thirty nine plus take an extra twenty dollars off your one hundred dollar purchase. get cold cash right now. select styles. the six twenty percent friends and family with public what shop twenty dollars off one hundred dollars to promote code bonus twenty some exclusions apply see store for details. have you bought something online then found out you could have gotten it for cheaper well lucky for you there's honey honey is the free browser extension that scans the internet for coupons then applies the one with the biggest savings to your cart automatically believe me it feels amazing when you see how much you can save on sites like Amazon target Nordstrom J. crew and thousands more don't miss out and download honey for free and join honey dot com slash Hannity that's join honey dot com slash Hannity. I yes dot com for the best battery this October go wild at St eagles who and so far he park where kids are free all month long sponsored by mission federal credit union and stay late for how Blowin Friday through Sunday the last three weekends of October visit San.
"software developer" Discussed on 710 WOR
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"software developer" Discussed on KOA 850 AM
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"software developer" Discussed on KIIS 102.7
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"software developer" Discussed on WHAS 840 AM
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"software developer" Discussed on KTRH
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"software developer" Discussed on The Big 98
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"software developer" Discussed on CodeNewbie
"Business. But I'm saying that this is a solution. You can do without coat and the other dimension of this code is not as important as you think it is is this. I started out thinking that the best technical solution will win, you know, this product is technically superior to describe that means this is going to succeed, right? And a few years in in my professional career as a software developer. I realized that so much more that Goebbels into this. You know, there's marketing there's does hype. And we as software developers. We pride ourselves as being immune to hype. Right. You can you know? No rational who can't fool us. But in the end like the new database comes out and be go, shiny, Anita. You know, we still fall prey to this hype. And this also goes to show that in the end like the technical advanced product might lose to the thing, you know, that has more marketing or better, documentation, even better, you know, it doesn't have to be bad thing. Like high has this bads connotation, but you know, the thing might be better document has better user experience. And also goes to show that you know, better cold more code is not the most important thing in the world. Absolutely. Well, thank you so much for spending your time with us and sharing all about interpreters and compilers and writing our own languages. They can so much for all that goodbye. Yeah. Goodbye. And thank you for having me. I enjoyed this. And I hope that someone at least got a little bit interested in programming languages want to explore how they work. And that's the end the episode. Let me know what you think tweet me.