Learning to code can seem unrewarding at first. With some languages, you need to go through a complicated process to get even a simple result. Suppose you want to write a Java program that outputs “Hello world.” You have to create a class, put a function called “main” into it, compile it, and run Java on the class file. You can't do anything with less effort than that.
The backend has come a long way since PHP first arrived on the scene. During the past few years programmers have been flocking to other languages for their server-side needs.
One of the most popular choices has been the Python language. Python makes it easy to employ modern programming techniques and has many powerful libraries that speed up development time. We've compiled five reasons why it's worth learning Python for your next backend coding project.
Our DNA is, in a sense, the operating code for our bodies. We can describe it as sequences of base-4 symbols. If we just had the documentation for the hardware and the operating system, we could change the code to fix bugs. We could correct copying errors. People could avoid passing on genetic diseases to their children.
We have all seen it happen in the movies. A person walks into a room and says “lights” and the lights in the room come on. Sometimes, these fictional characters can operate their computer through an interface built into the kitchen table while they have their morning coffee. Then, there is the character that pulls up a 3-D display in mid-air then interacts with it, molding and shaping the data with simple gestures. 10 years ago this may have just been fiction, but with today’s computer interface advances, some of these “fictions” are quickly becoming a reality. The MIT Technology review wrote an article that highlights some of the interfaces that will someday become mainstream. Let’s take a look at some of the highlights.
In 1968, there was a bright high school student who learned about this new thing called “computer programming.” The school had a teletype connection to a college computer, and a speaker from the college came to talk about a brand-new programming language called BASIC. The student spent many days after school in the teletype room, creating code on a big roll of yellow paper and trying things out. His programs predicted basketball scores based on past games, set up computer dating, and played Mancala.
Now that you’ve decided that a coding bootcamp is for you, how are you going to pay for it? Luckily we have many options you can choose from.
Tech is red hot; there's no other way to put it. There's just not enough qualified candidates to meet demand in the world of programming, and that's a situation that is expected to continue for at least a few years. That's great news for job seekers, as it means great salaries right out of the gate. If you want to get a taste of the possibilities, check out these top-paying jobs for tech workers with programming skill.
Today we’re going to take a look at some reviews from those who have been through our coding classes. What do they love? Efficiency!
Quantum computing is a strange and charming discipline. In normal computing we have bits. They're 1 or 0. Quantum computing has qubits. Like Noah, you might ask, "What's a qubit?" It's a bit that’s like Schroedinger's cat, which can be alive and dead at the same time. It can be 1, 0, or both at once.
What does it take to bring a software idea to life? Lots of skilled development work. The initial idea is vital, but as Thomas Edison once said, "Two percent is genius, and ninety-eight percent is hard work." Someone devises an idea, such as blockchains, augmented reality, the World Wide Web, or social networks. Turning it into a deliverable product takes the work of designers, software developers, and testers. Lots of work.