Now where did I leave off? Let us see, I was talking about IDF14 (Intel Developer’s Forum 2014). Ah, now I recall. I want to talk about the IoT (Internet of Things) sessions, particularly the labs.
I attended IDF14 (Intel Developers Forum 2014). I was invited because I achieved something called “Black Belt” status this year, meaning that someone believes that I have a certain modicum of influence within the scale developer community. Personally, achieving this status evokes equal mixtures of pride, self-consciousness and an “ah shucks”.
An enterprising company recently posted that they would give a whopping $30,000 bounty to anyone who could refer a software developer for hire:
If you’re looking for a way to squeeze in a little more learning to your day, podcasts are the way to go. Podcasts are basically radio broadcasts that can be listened to at any time, delivered directly to you at your computer or other listening device (iPod, smartphone, etc.). People use podcasts to learn languages, get relationship advice, and yes, there are plenty of great podcasts out there for developers.
Dropbox is a freemium service that offers four basic tools: file synchronization, file versioning, file sharing, and remote backup of files. It’s an extremely powerful tool for developers especially; as it enables coders to quickly sync their coding projects across networks, multiple operating systems, and a whole host of devices. In this article, we’re going to take a look at how Dropbox can simplify common coding tasks and help developers become even more productive.
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