Find better programmers, pay them better, manage the project better to allow time to fix bugs after they've run through QA.
I know TFS says they haven't presented data... I wonder if they were collecting data at all.
turns out us developers (the support team has quite a few seasoned coders) are geeks too
Help menu -> report a bug... Do you think it needs to be easier?
There's the issue tracker( http://issuetracker.unity3d.co... ) for submitting other bugs... and this gives a very loose guide to what issues bug people the most...
*Every* bug gets checked and seen!
The problem a lot of the time is working out which bug needs to be fixed first by the limited resources we have...
I don't know how friendly and open you are, anonymous person, but I've done pretty well in my last couple of interviews; Accepted immediately, first (face-to-face) interview.
Prior to those last two jobs, I hadn't had an interview for 8 years. It took me 12 interviews before I managed to get a job.
Basically, be more friendly, relaxed and relatable. Complain a bit about previous employers and how this new job will fix those problems (you may have to use your imagination), everyone has problems. A lot of the time, what puts perfect candidate A before candidate B is that "they could have a beer with them". Nobody wants to hire someone they're not gonna enjoy having around the office.
Since drinking heavily, I'm a lot more approachable, and apparently, a lot more employable.
Hope this *hic* helps.
I personally would say legacy code is code that is planned to be refactored/replaced.
I write plenty of code, first time, which is designed to last... until it NEEDS replacing.
Isn't this how they caught Al Capone?
But unfortunately, the budget has been spent on some new management tools.
That's pretty damned squashed, our eyeballs are normally above the nose.
"despite a high demand in the market and jobs that start with $60,000 salaries"
These things go hand in hand, let's keep it that way.
This can't be far off, I read a paper a while ago (still trying to find it, this post is a bit redundant without it) which would "detect" the capital of a country from how often they were found in text together. (Probably pre-loaded with country names, this would just have the image as the needle)
I'm sure "Object 1387" and "Nyan cat" will soon be matched
Does it work in real time? I can't find any more information than marketing buzz in the article (and the BYU article)...
Is there a paper or anything with a bit more [technical] detail?
Noisy tab identification makes up for killing reader. (almost)