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February 2002 I was talking recently to a friend who teaches at MIT. His field is hot now and every year he is inundated by applications from would-be graduate students. "A lot of them seem smart," he said. Taste for Makers
What things should a programmer implementing the technical details of a web application consider before making the site public? If Jeff Atwood can forget about HttpOnly cookies, sitemaps, and cross-site request forgeries all in the same site, what important thing could I be forgetting as well? I'm thinking about this from a web developer's perspective, such that someone else is creating the actual design and content for the site.
Example of a complete binary max-heap with node keys being integers from 1 to 100 1. the min-heap property: the value of each node is greater than or equal to the value of its parent, with the minimum-value element at the root. 2. the max-heap property: the value of each node is less than or equal to the value of its parent, with the maximum-value element at the root. Throughout this article the word heap will always refer to a min-heap. Heap (data structure)
IRC Information..... Quick Reference to mIRC Commands Download here a zip/exe file which runs a program giving you easy access to these commands. Very Kewl! #Beginner - mIRC Commands Listing
Network Working Group R. Fielding Request for Comments: 2616 UC Irvine Obsoletes: 2068 J. Gettys Category: Standards Track Compaq/W3C J. Mogul Compaq H.
Tracking change and innovation in the enterprise software development community Large Scale Scrum (LeSS) @ J.P. Morgan Experiences of large group in tier-one financial services firm adopting Large-Scale Scrum (LeSS). “Scrum-But” and agile techniques had been applied mainly in development, but there had been no significant change in existing power or group structures, or in interaction with business - which was still “contract negotiation” rather than “customer collaboration”. Here meaningful change is described
Publicly Available Standards ISO Copyright for the freely available standards The following standards are made freely available for standardization purposes. They are protected by copyright and therefore and unless otherwise specified, no part of these publications may be reproduced or utilized in any form or by any means, electronic or mechanical, including photocopying, microfilm, scanning, reproduction in whole or in part to another Internet site, without permission in writing from ISO. Requests should be addressed to the ISO Central Secretariat.