We now have another year of the Covid-19 pandemic, and most likely it won't end soon. This requires retraining and acquiring new competences in many respects. We meet this problem. But before we move on to our plans and ideas for further development, let's stop for a moment and summarize the previous year, even though this one will be better in my opinion.
Adrian Stolarski is a freelance security tech blogger, specializing in Java, PHP, Security, Typescript and IoT devices. He collaborated with Dolby Laboratories, ING Group and BNP Paribas. A longtime security researcher at InfosecInstitute. He loves Lightbend (formerly TypeSafe) solutions. He does research for Fortune 500 companies and is currently the founder of the SilenceOnTheWire group.
We very often manage to travel as speakers to various types of conferences. One of them is theHackSummit, which took place in November. Just today we received diplomas from the organizers.
Especially for you, we decided to publish the first set of 30 Java developer questions. You will find answers to most of them in our newsletter. I invite you to read.
I assume you are a beginner in the IT industry. Truth? You've successfully completed the recruitment process and you are about to start your first job. You only need to sign a contract ...
Our newsletter consists of as many as 60 pages of professional knowledge about Java and related technologies.
The first issue of our newsletter is now available. In our opinion, it is already fully developed and does not require our corrections.
Harshit is currently working as an RF and IoT security researcher with two years of graded work experience and significant research in the fields of radio frequency intelligence, IoT security, and drone safety. He has a BA in Computer Science from the University of Pune and is pursuing a Masters in Cybersecurity from the University of Boston.
Most contract problems of any type are simply caused by errors in the contract. This applies especially to projects that we carry out ad-hoc, after working hours, or we work as freelancers.
Hello novice programmers. Many of you are looking for interesting projects that will show your portfolio and encourage future employers to look at you differently. In this article, I am going to share with you my seven ideas for amazing Java applications.
The third issue of the newsletter is now available. Let's get acquainted with this number.
Programming is simple and it is for everyone. No studies and no skills are needed. This is how they sell us the essence of programming various types of bootcamps and other training ...
Many juniors write their first Java project and then have that project reviewed by other developers. Sometimes such projects collect a large amount of criticism. And that's another thing no programming bootcamp can teach you. There are 12 main rules in Java to make your code clearer and more understandable.
We managed to publish the fourth issue of the newsletter. That's as many as 44 a4 pages devoted to the Java language.
Hugh McKee is a developer advocate at Lightbend. He has had a long career building applications that evolved slowly, that inefficiently utilized their infrastructure, and were brittle and prone to failure. That all changed when he started building reactive, asynchronous, actor-based systems. This radically new way of building applications rocked his world. As an added benefit, building application systems became way more fun than it had ever been. Now he is focused on helping others to discover the significant advantages and joys of building responsive, resilient, elastic, message-driven applications.
I managed to collect 10 tips that we often forget about. Each of them is extremely important both during the first job in IT and at later stages of the career. Of course, you can agree with me or not, that's your business. Are we starting?