In the 1960s, IBM introduced System/360, a legendary mainframe computer built specifically to be modular and compatible with any task. The cost and time it took to build were just as legendary – around 1000 employees worked on the system for 10 years, and the initial budget of $25 million was raised to $5 billion. That situation was typical for the 60s. Programs took ages to build, companies hired excessive numbers of engineers to speed up development, but the pool of qualified programmers was limited, and soon they ended up with low-quality, bug-infested software.
What about today? Testing became more than a routine task, it deserved the title of Quality Assurance, which also covers planning, monitoring, and control. And what about the fastest growing areas in QA today?
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This video breaks down the PRACTICAL strategy for breaking into the software development profession as a junior programmer. You do not need a CS degree to become a programmer! You need passion, hard work, and most importantly the drive to self-learn!
Software engineering as it’s taught in universities simply doesn’t work. It doesn’t produce software systems of high quality, and it doesn’t produce them for low cost. Sometimes, even when practiced rigorously, it doesn’t produce systems at all.
That’s odd, because in every other field, the term “engineering” is reserved for methods that work.
What then, does real software engineering look like? How can we consistently deliver high-quality systems to our customers and employers in a timely fashion and for a reasonable cost? In this session, we’ll discuss where software engineering went wrong, and build the case that disciplined Agile methods, far from being “anti-engineering” (as they are often described), actually represent the best of engineering principles applied to the task of software development.
Ziad is a seasoned software developer who loves mentoring and teaching. Currently working as an independent contractor, he previously co-founded and taught full-stack web development at DecodeMTL, Montreal’s first web development bootcamp.
Learn More about the SQL Nanodegree program: https://www.udacity.com/course/learn-sql–nd072
In the SQL Nanodegree program, you will perform analysis on data stored in relational and non-relational database systems to power strategic decision-making. Learn to determine, create, and execute SQL and NoSQL queries that manipulate and dissect large scale datasets. Begin by leveraging the power of SQL commands, functions, and data cleaning methodologies to join, aggregate, and clean tables, as well as complete performance tune analysis to provide strategic business recommendations. Finally, apply relational database management techniques to normalize data schemas in order to build the supporting data structures for a social news aggregator.
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A simple explanation of how open source projects manage change as well as the structure, roles, and terminology of open source software.
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The Intel® Developer Zone encourages and supports software developers that are developing applications for Intel hardware and software products. The Intel Software YouTube channel is a place to learn tips and tricks, get the latest news, watch product demos from both Intel, and our many partners across multiple fields. You’ll find videos covering the topics listed below, and to learn more you can follow the links provided!
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Nearshore Software Development Outsourcing – https://www.pslcorp.com – PSL operates at the intersection of drive, quality and innovation. Our goal is to provide the highest quality agile development services from nearshore centers in Latin America.
Why nearshore IT services with PSL? If your are looking into nearshoring, invest 3 minutes of your time to get to know us. We have spent half a lifetime creating an organization where people are happy to produce best-practices and next-practices in software engineering, from Latin America to the world. Mobile and Web apps, our specialty. Culturally compatible nearshoring teams that enhance the IT bandwidth in your organization, a check.
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The burning question on a lot of people’s mind is: am I cut out to be a software developer? Instead of spending months trying to assess yourself to see if it’s a good fit, I suggest trying a different approach.
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It’s very likely that the majority of the software architecture diagrams you’ve seen are a confused mess of boxes and lines. Following the publication of the Manifesto for Agile Software Development in 2001, teams have abandoned UML, discarded the concept of modelling and instead place a heavy reliance on conversations centered around incoherent whiteboard diagrams or shallow “Marketecture” diagrams created with Visio. Moving fast and being Agile requires good communication, yet software development teams struggle with this fundamental skill. A good set of software architecture diagrams are priceless for aligning a team around a shared vision and for getting new-joiners productive fast.
This session explores the visual communication of software architecture and is based upon a decade of Simon’s experiences working with software development teams large and small across the globe. He’ll look at what is commonplace today, the importance of creating a shared vocabulary, diagram notation, and the value of creating a lightweight model to describe your software system using the “C4 model”, which he created as a way to help software development teams describe and communicate software architecture, both during up-front design sessions and when retrospectively documenting an existing codebase.
Simon is an independent consultant specialising in software architecture, and the author of “Software Architecture for Developers” (a developer-friendly guide to software architecture, technical leadership and the balance with agility). He is also the creator of the C4 software architecture model, which is a simple approach for creating maps of your code. Simon is a regular speaker at international software development conferences, travelling the world to help organisations visualise and document their software architecture.