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This post could be viewed as hard lessons learned for newly graduated college students, entry-level programmers, or advanced developers who just want a chuckle. I've been programming since I was 11 and I've loved technology and programming every since. There are some hard and easy lessons I've learned over time. As a fellow programmer, you may not have experienced these, but I'm offering them to individuals who are interested in learning more from my experiences. I'll be updating this as time goes on. I may have more, but in my 20 year period, I don't think there are any additional rules that this list doesn't include. :-)
September 01, 2005 Lets face it, unless you have a photographic memory, no developer can remember all the different functions, options, tags, etc. that exist. Documentation can be cumbersome at times, thats why I like cheat sheets.
Download Read the Book Offline New Riders graciously indulged our principles, and published this book under the terms of the Open Publication License (with none of the options exercised). Consequently the content of the book is truly free, and you can download the html of the onlne version for reading offline, either as a zip archive (860k) or a gzipped tar archive (352k) .
Texts, Tools and References Weekly Assignments For each week, prepare the following for the class meeting: Read all the readings listed for that week on the syllabus. If you have any questions about the readings, post them to the course forum.
Why Ruby? March 22, 2013 I've been a Microsoft developer for decades now.
A widowed line: the last line of a paragraph, all alone on the other side of a page break. At the end of the first paragraph, the word "lorem" is an orphan in the second sense: a very short final line that, because the rest of its line is white, creates an impression of two lines of whitespace between the paragraphs. In typesetting , widows and orphans are words or short lines at the beginning or end of a paragraph, which are left dangling at the top or bottom of a column, separated from the rest of the paragraph. There is some disagreement about the definitions of widow and orphan; what one source calls a widow the other calls an orphan. [ 1 ] [ 2 ] The Chicago Manual of Style uses these definitions: [ 2 ]