Git for Beginners (and DropBox Users) I first began using Git because Github was where all the cool kids hung out.
They posted all their cool code and snippets and projects online and had dozens of followers. Yet the only people who could see my super awesome projects that printed “Hello World” were me and the Chrome incognito man. He has seen my code, among other things. So I looked into Github a bit more and realized that Github is actually a resource for users of Git, an easy-to-learn-and-use SCM tool (software configuration management–basically, Dropbox for your software) that works from your command line (though there are also GUIs available, we’re pretty cool cats and prefer the command line–it’s simple and unambiguous).
A brief overview of terms that we’ll be going over in more detail unless I forget (Git commands will appear in text like this): The Programming Historian 2. Ruby on Rails. Hackety Hack! Tynker. SQLZOO. Learn SQL using: SQL Server, Oracle, MySQL, DB2, and PostgreSQL.
Reference: how to... How to read the data from a database. 2 CREATE and DROP How to create tables, indexes, views and other things. How to get rid of them. Parallax Scrolling Tutorial. .net Magazine In the April 2013 issue of .net magazine I chatted to indie game developers about how easy it now is for web professionals to create an iOS and Android game.
R twotorials. The R programming language for programmers coming from other programming languages. A few things to remember while coding in Python. 30 free programming eBooks - citizen428.blog() Since this post got quite popular I decided to incorporate some of the excellent suggestions posted in the comments, so this list now has more than 50 books in it.
BTW: I’m not very strict on the definition of “ebook”, some of them are really just HTML versions of books. [UPDATED: 2012-01-18] Learning a new programming language always is fun and there are many great books legally available for free online. Here’s a selection of 30 of them: Lisp/Scheme:Common Lisp: A Gentle Introduction to Symbolic ComputationHow to Design ProgramsInterpreting Lisp (PDF, suggested by Gary Knott)Let Over LambdaOn LispPractical Common LispProgramming in Emacs LispProgramming Languages. Ruby:The Bastards Book of Ruby (suggested by Dan Nguyen)Clever Algorithms (suggested by Tales Arvelos)Data Structures and Algorithms with Object-Oriented Design Patterns in RubyLearn Ruby the Hard WayLearn to ProgramMacRuby: The Definitive GuideMr.
Terminology, Syntax, & Introduction - A Beginners Guide to HTML & CSS. Before beginning our journey to learn HTML and CSS it is important to understand the differences between the two languages, their syntax, and some common terminology.
As an overview, HTML is a hyper text markup language created to give content structure and meaning. CSS, also known as cascading style sheets, is a presentation language created to give content style and appearance. To put this into laymen terms, HTML determines the structure and meaning of content on a web page while CSS determines the style and appearance of this content. The two languages are independent of one another. CSS should not reside within an HTML document and vice versa. Instant Documentation Search. Git Immersion - Brought to you by EdgeCase. Greenfoot. Coderbyte. Books And Courses To Learn To Code. Books And Courses To Learn To Code. iPad and iPhone Application Development (HD) - Download free content from Stanford.
Orientation to Android Training. MIT App Inventor. Android App Course. Python Programming Language – Official Website. S Python Class - Google's Python Class - Google Code. Books And Courses To Learn To Code. The Python Tutorial — Python v2.7.2 documentation. Python is an easy to learn, powerful programming language.
Courses are run on the Courses mailing list; subscribe to that list to participate. New courses may also make use of our Moodle setup on Some courses are held using Moodle, at where we also have a selection of archived courses. Git. Code School - Try Git. Missions: Using Git: Setup Git. Git is a version control system (VCS) created by Linus Torvalds, the creator of the Linux kernel. Git is known as a 'distributed” VCS, or DVCS. This means that each user's copy of the code is a fully working repository and includes all previous commit information.