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Over the last several years, I’ve had a chance to read a few Programming Resumes. Or, I should say, TRY to read a few resumes. But frankly, if the Programming Resume I typically see is common, everyone who reads my blog needs this advice. I haven’t seen a barely adequate resume in years. And I’m sick of it. Oh, it’s good for me of course. I know my resume is going to stand out as such a unique work of art compared to the others, that I will get a call back right away. After all, if the competition is so incredibly weak, I don’t even need to try.
On the other hand, as someone who has to read these resumes, I’d like to have something better.
And no, I’m not going to go over the standard “how to make your resume awesome” stuff because evidently most programmers can’t even get the basics down. Seriously!
But, isn’t the point of unit testing to allow us to test UNITs? Why artificially limit our ability to test units if we don’t need to? If we had the ability to create protected members, wouldn’t we tests those separately?
So, here is the basic scenario. You have some sort of for/next loop that then calls some asynchronous function. When the function runs, what you see when the code runs is that the last value of the loop index is the value that gets used in the function for every instance that it gets called.
I’ve written about Agile and Scrum before and most of my regular readers know that I am a huge fan. But recently I am starting to believe the Agile movement is doomed. In fact, the most common response to my enthusiasm for Agile and Scrum is, “Yeah, we tried that once and it was a complete failure.” Which seems odd to me because in every instance where I’ve been able to implement it, it has worked beautifully. So why would I say Agile Will Not Succeed?
The buzz around Agile has become so loud that Agile has moved from strictly a software development thing, to all corners of the business world. And yet, as much as I believe Agile is the right way to develop software, as a movement, it is doomed for failure. Why?
Right now, of the frameworks I’ve looked at, my favorite framework is React JS. But if I were picking a corporate framework, at this point I’d probably land on Angular 2.0.
But the question you are probably asking is , “Why two different selections?” And, I think a more interesting question would be, “How did you select which one to use?”
But an even more interesting question is this. What factors are essential when picking out a framework. If I ignored these questions, what are the cost?