I really think Java became popular mostly because the syntax is a small step away from C++.
It's simpler, and more portable than C++. Also, it interacts seamlessly with other JVM languages.
After you do that, figure out which similar technologies you like, and learn those.
The correct headline is that there is no clinical evidence that homeopathy is useful.
That is not the same thing as saying that homeopathy is useless.
If you are going to criticize people for being irrational, then make a rational argument.
Just tell me that Motif is still safe.
I was indeed looking for "have (too much) violent sex". I will sure be a common use case. Jodorowsky's seen it (and others)
Wait, is the robot the violent one?
As others have said, 3.6bn people can't be travelling. I guess they must be counting individual, substantial journeys, but they don't say, which is a bit rubbish. I noticed that this number was unsourced, which also seemed a bit rubbish.
I was wondering how the Chinese were hiding all those billions of extra people.
Pretty damn cool. I might have to go home early from work.
In my experience, companies want BOTH a degree and experience if they can get it.
The main things that I acquired from school 25 years ago that I still use are an understanding of runtime complexity, and encapsulation.
There was lots of coding in the undergrad classes, but almost none at the graduate level. Almost all the useful stuff I learned was in the undergraduate classes.
Go. How could you miss that one?
Someone should hane whoever came up with this poll.
I realize you are not commercial, and that 2 - 3 week release cycles may not be realistic, but you should release no less frequently than once every 3 months.
Also, if there are so many independent pieces, why do they all need to be released at the same time? This sounds like more of a project management issue than a documentation issue.
Adding features does not necessarily increase functionality -- it just makes the manuals thicker.