Posts Tagged ‘Education’

10 New Year’s Resolutions Every Web Developer Should Make

Saturday, December 31st, 2011

In one day, we’ll be in 2012. I know it’s a cliché, but where has the year gone? Naturally, we’re now at the time of year when folks set goals for the new year. While you might have some goals for your “real” life, how about a few resolutions for your developer life?

Link: NetTuts

Plan Your Career Like You Would A Four-Phase Project

Thursday, November 10th, 2011

Many of us are great at carrying out work or individual projects from start to finish—the whole shebang. For our life-long careers and dreams, however, we’re less likely to have a plan with concrete milestones and steps in place. Mapping out where you want to go with your career, however, could help you achieve greater success.

The project guide contains flowcharts and checklists downloads (in Word) to help you think through these steps.

Link: LifeHacker

9 Ideas for Building Great Websites With Less

Sunday, June 5th, 2011

We all know how laborious web work can be. It’s not a task for the faint hearted and generally requires a year or more of study to really grasp. As our era has progressed we’ve seen brilliant ideas and innovations ushering the online community towards open source and sharing.

The construction of a website has truly evolved into a multi-layered process. You must consider the webpage graphics, coding front-end styles and layout, server hosting, and possibly back-end programming to boot. Developers have been toying with these systems for years and finally we’ve reached a point of interest, but it will be extremely exhausting if you are going to handle all these works completely by yourselves.

Link: Hong Kiat

The Science Of Earthquakes

Friday, March 11th, 2011

What is an earthquake?

An earthquake is what happens when two blocks of the earth suddenly slip past one another. The surface where they slip is called the fault or fault plane. The location below the earth’s surface where the earthquake starts is called the hypocenter, and the location directly above it on the surface of the earth is called the epicenter.

Sometimes an earthquake has foreshocks. These are smaller earthquakes that happen in the same place as the larger earthquake that follows. Scientists can’t tell that an earthquake is a foreshock until the larger earthquake happens. The largest, main earthquake is called the mainshock. Mainshocks always have aftershocks that follow. These are smaller earthquakes that occur afterwards in the same place as the mainshock. Depending on the size of the mainshock, aftershocks can continue for weeks, months, and even years after the mainshock!