At Quick Left, we spend a lot of time thinking about how we learn. As consultants, getting ramped up on code is the name of the game, so effective learning is an essential skill for us. Even if you’re not in consulting, knowing the lay of the land when it comes to the latest and greatest technologies is essential if you’re a developer. Things change so rapidly, and we inevitably invest some time learning things we’ll never use. Because of this, it’s important to be efficient in our learning, to minimize wasted time and effort. In this post, we’ll talk about how to examine your process so that you can figure out how learn best as a developer.
Using Ethereum, we now have tools that are capable of creating apps that fundamentally cannot be censored. Or a version of Facebook that cannot perform experiments on users by manipulating their feeds. Or a version of Skype that cannot open a backdoor for governments to spy on our communications. These applications can be proven to behave in a manner that keeps the interests of the user first.
Doug is a student at CU Boulder and the newest member to Quick Left's Sales & Marketing team.
In this blog post I'll highlight some of the core capabilities of Elixir. To dive deeper into the concepts in this blog, watch the Engineering Lunch I gave to see real world examples of how to use the language.
CU ATLAS is hosting its first ever T9Hacks hackathon on February 20 - 21. It'll be a weekend of creativity, collaboration, design and code. The hack seeks to bridge the gap between women and technology.
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