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Are you a professional developer, or do you want to be? Worried that your computer science theory is not enough, or is outdated? We'll talk about which parts are useful, which aren't, and why/where. Every week you'll get an informed opinion from a professional developer about a specific part of computer science and when/where/whether it's useful. We cover algorithms, analysis, data structures and all sorts of theory, here on Comp Sci: Just the Useful Bits.
 
Have you ever been curious on how a computer science/software engineering major might be like? As a student of the Costa Rica Institute of Technology, I'll hand you my reviews, tips, and experiences regarding the courses any aspiring computer scientist or software engineer must take in order to graduate. ITCR's curriculum is mainly influenced by the ACM guidelines. Contact: andresarriaga7@gmail.com https://www.facebook.com/CSSECCR/
 
Introduction to the intellectual enterprises of computer science and the art of programming. This course teaches students how to think algorithmically and solve problems efficiently. Topics include abstraction, encapsulation, data structures, databases, memory management, software development, virtualization, and websites. Languages include C, PHP, and JavaScript plus SQL, CSS, and XHTML. Problem sets inspired by real-world domains of biology, cryptography, finance, forensics, and gaming. De ...
 
Introduction to principles of software engineering for mobile devices and best practices, including code reviews, source control, and unit tests. Topics include Ajax, encapsulation, event handling, HTTP, memory management, MVC, object-oriented design, and user experience. Languages include HTML5, JavaScript, Objective-C, and PHP. Projects include mobile web apps and native iOS apps. This is OpenCourseWare, licensed by David J. Malan of Harvard University under a Creative Commons Attribution- ...
 
Weekly interview show with people at the forefront of transformational technologies, scientific research, and bold new thinking that enables humans to operate at higher levels — better able to achieve whatever each person values most in life. This could be in fields as diverse as neuroscience, computer science, psychology, bio-tech, augmented reality, nutrition & fitness and so many more areas of pioneering work.
 
This course introduces XML as a key enabling technology in Java-based applications. Students learn the fundamentals of XML and its derivatives, including DTD, SVG, XML Schema, XPath, XQuery, XSL-FO, and XSLT. Students also gain experience with programmatic interfaces to XML like SAX and DOM, standard APIs like JAXP and TrAX, and industry-standard software like Ant, Tomcat, Xerces, and Xalan. The course acquaints students with J2EE, including JavaServer Pages (JSP) and Java Servlet, and also ...
 
Today's websites are increasingly dynamic. Pages are no longer static HTML files but instead generated by scripts and database calls. User interfaces are more seamless, with technologies like Ajax replacing traditional page reloads. This course teaches students how to build dynamic websites with Ajax and with Linux, Apache, MySQL, and PHP (LAMP), one of today's most popular frameworks. Students learn how to set up domain names with DNS, how to structure pages with XHTML and CSS, how to progr ...
 
Photography has exploded in recent years as digital cameras have become affordable and easier to use. There are many courses that teach students the artistic aspect of "how to become a better photographer" or "how to improve your eye," but this is not one of them. Instead, students—from one-time users to professionals—become better photographers through an understanding of the technical aspects and terms of a digital camera. Learn why photos look blurry at night, why color management is impo ...
 
Exploring the OMG, WTF and LMFAOASMP of Science! Actual (computer) scientist and (sometimes) comedy writer Dr. Dave Ciaccio (Not a Doctor) gets in depth and/or wildly tangential about scientific discoveries, stories, theories, truths and rumors, with guest comedians, scientists, correspondents or whomever decides to drop in!
 
Sure, you already know all about computer science, physics, mathematics, yadda yadda yadda. But can you explain it to your boss in terms that won't explode his managerial head? More importantly, can you use your big, bulging brains to land dates? No, seriously? Okay, then. Intellectual Icebergs is for you. Join us, semi-weekly-to-monthly, as we explore topics ranging from cryptography and subatomic physics to geek dating tips and partyology. Intellectual Icebergs: helping to reveal the geek ...
 
Scienceology offers a bite-size look at important work being done in the fields of astronomy, physics, biology, chemistry, dog fighting, computer technology and medical research. Tune in and learn more about the most glorious gift that God ever gave mankind: Science. Produced by Funny Or Die News. Created by Matt Klinman and John Harris.
 
A bi-weekly improvised comedy podcast in the style of old-time radio shows like Inner Sanctum or X Minus One, Illusionoid is performed by Paul Bates (CTV's Dan For Mayor, Second City), Lee Smart (Comedy Network's 5th Quadrant, Second City) and Nug Nahrgang (Dark Rising: Summer Strikes Back, SyFy's Scare Tactics). In the distant future, humanity has its last stand against the tyrant computer ILLUSIONOID. A lone survivor sends messages backwards through time in hopes that he can provide a warn ...
 
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show series
 
Caitlyn didn't want to go back and get a degree "at my age", but went to Thinkful to learn to be a full-stack software engineer, which is "like being paid to go to school and make cool things forever." It's hard to tell what to focus on when there's so much to learn. "It used different muscles in my brain," she says, as she "learn[ed] to work from …
 
Small and cold, Mars has long been considered a dead planet. But a series of recent discoveries has forced scientists to rethink how recently its insides stopped churning — if they ever stopped at all. The post Rumbles on Mars Raise Hopes of Underground Magma Flows first appeared on Quanta Magazine. The post Rumbles on Mars Raise Hopes of Undergrou…
 
Dr Ciaccio (not a doctor) talks about new info on the social lives of Tyrannosaurus Rexes, they might have had more friends than we thought, plus reportedly they were slow AF. Also, alarmist headlines aside, robots that custom make smaller robots are all the rage. In Color news there's a new whitest white and it's not a GOP fundraiser, it's a paint…
 
Long considered solved, David Hilbert’s question about seventh-degree polynomials is leading researchers to a new web of mathematical connections. The post Mathematicians Resurrect Hilbert’s 13th Problem first appeared on Quanta Magazine. The post Mathematicians Resurrect Hilbert’s 13th Problem first appeared on Quanta Magazine…
 
Jennifer is an early-career cloud engineer. We talk about how she got into software development without having experience before university, and what that meant about picking up the unspoken cultural norms. We also talk about the dark academic aesthetic and how she improves at all of this. For show notes and links, see: https://justtheusefulbits.co…
 
The new volcanic fissures are more otherworldly than they first appear. The post Iceland’s Eruptions Reveal the Hot History of Mars first appeared on Quanta Magazine. The post Iceland’s Eruptions Reveal the Hot History of Mars first appeared on Quanta Magazineעל ידי Quanta Magazine
 
Inside cells, droplets of biomolecules called condensates merge, divide and dissolve. Their dance may regulate vital processes. The post A Newfound Source of Cellular Order in the Chemistry of Life first appeared on Quanta Magazine. The post A Newfound Source of Cellular Order in the Chemistry of Life first appeared on Quanta Magazine…
 
Join Dr. Sean Graham and Host Conley Rasor as they discuss the 1993 outbreak that had the potential to wreak havoc across North America. Sean Graham discusses the Hantavirus a.k.a Sin Nombre a.k.a Navajo Flu a.k.a The Virus Without a Name in this special episode of the Science Knights! This story is about the initial spread of the virus, the resear…
 
Join Dr. Thomas Shiller, Dr. Anirban Bhattacharjee, Dr. Sean Graham and host Conley Rasor as they explore the intricacies of electricity and how we use renewable and non-renewable energy in concert to keep our lights on. They discuss Texas and it's electrical grid and explore ways we use different technology to generate electricity. The Knights als…
 
Dr Ciaccio (not a doctor) looks into new evidence from New Zealand about the last time the Earth's magnetic poles flipped around 42,000 years ago. Also a promising new technology can etch holograms onto foods, Slugs shed their heads (rather bodies) to get a fresh start and how diamonds made from the carbon in the atmosphere could be a climate boon.…
 
Mistletoes have all but shut down the powerhouses of their cells. Scientists are still trying to understand the plants’ unorthodox survival strategy. The post The Mystery of Mistletoe’s Missing Genes first appeared on Quanta Magazine. The post The Mystery of Mistletoe’s Missing Genes first appeared on Quanta Magazine…
 
Ernesto and I talk about how he learned software development, but also some business and management in his competitive public university in Argentina. We talk group projects, learning well and trying things that failed. For show notes and links, see: http://justtheusefulbits.com/jtub/ernesto-tagwerker-learning-programming-business-and-management/…
 
Dr Ciaccio (not a doctor) looks into a US military test of a pizza-box sized solar panel designed to beam microwave energy back to Earth. Plus scientists built a Black Hole in a lab (kinda) to test if Hawking Radiation is real. An AI built by Uber aced Pitfall and other 80s Arcade Games. And in Common Nonsense we take a look at why "the chicken and…
 
I met John Pavan early in his career, after he'd just made the transition from nuclear physics to full-time computer programming. We caught up on how C++ is doing and how he's doing in it. We also talked about what he looks for in a software hire, and handling legacy code. For show notes and links, see: http://justtheusefulbits.com/jtub/john-pavan-…
 
Chris Seaton, founder of TruffleRuby, talks with me about getting a computer science Ph.D, how learning compilers is necessarily like an old-style apprenticeship, and a near-the-metal view of complex algorithms for computation. For show notes and links see: For show notes, links and comments see https://justtheusefulbits.com/jtub/chris-seaton-on-ph…
 
Dr Ciaccio (not a doctor) looks into new science breakthroughs including the discovery of a newly discovered recombinant coronavirus strain that has pieces of two different strains. Plus the unearthing of a 5000 year old Egyptian Brewery that could get feed 9000 people a day. A new study in which researchers have communicated with lucid dreamers in…
 
An exercise in pure mathematics has led to a wide-ranging theory of how the world comes together. The post Scientists Uncover the Universal Geometry of Geology first appeared on Quanta Magazine. The post Scientists Uncover the Universal Geometry of Geology first appeared on Quanta Magazineעל ידי Quanta Magazine
 
Dr Ciaccio (not a doctor) looks at a new form of levitation that uses carbon nanotubes to harness light energy to float on a little puff of excited air. Also, what's causing cacao trees to produce fewer seeds, threatening our supplies of delicious chocolate and cocoa? In some good environmental news, The Great Green Wall of Africa just got a big bo…
 
Michael Dominick, of the Mike Dominick Show, talks to me about patterns in software, the Pokemon API, what he looks for when hiring developers and how he's pretty sure the universe is POSIX compliant. Links available here: http://justtheusefulbits.com/jtub/michael-dominick-your-duck-was-the-only-thing-going-for-it/…
 
Time to do it like they do on the discovery channel with this special Valentine's day episode of Science Knights in the Mornning!! Join Dr. Anirban Bhattacharjee, Dr. Thomas Shiller, Dr. Sean Graham and Host Conley Rasor as they explore the strange mating habits of animals! They explore mating rituals of a species of female cloning geckos, snakes, …
 
In a landmark series of calculations, physicists have proved that black holes can shed information. The post The Most Famous Paradox in Physics Nears Its End first appeared on Quanta Magazine. The post The Most Famous Paradox in Physics Nears Its End first appeared on Quanta Magazineעל ידי Quanta Magazine
 
Host Dr Dave Ciaccio (not a doctor) looks into the current Covid numbers, including the apparent end of the upward surge! Plus in BiOMG we look at Gynandromorphs, the first preserved dinosaur butthole (cloaca, to be precise) and ancient terrifying Sand Worms. Plus in Climate Countdown, we look at Mushrooms that scrub the air and eat plastic. And Ey…
 
Join the Knights as they discuss why Science Sucks!! It's not all adventure and mystery, there is a lot of work that is required in becoming a scientist. The world Natural Science will break during this episode. Dr. Thomas Shiller, Dr. Anirban Bhattacharjee, Dr. Sean Graham and Host Conley Rasor all will convince you that Science Sucks!!…
 
Recent experiments show that particles should be able to go faster than light when they quantum mechanically “tunnel” through walls. The post Quantum Tunnels Show How Particles Can Break the Speed of Light first appeared on Quanta Magazine. The post Quantum Tunnels Show How Particles Can Break the Speed of Light first appeared on Quanta Magazine…
 
Attention fellow Herpetologists and Snake enthusiasts! This is your show! Join Conley, Biologist / Herpetologist Dr. Sean Graham, Geologist Dr. Thomas Shiller, Astronomer, Dr. Anirban Bhattacharjee as they enter the world of SNAKES!! Sean Graham debunks a lot of the myth that surrounds these amazing creatures and the gang shares some encounters the…
 
Join Dr. Sean Graham, Dr. Thomas Shiller, Dr. Anirban Bhattacharjee and host Conley Rasor as Join Dr. Sean Graham, Dr. Thomas Shiller, Dr. Anirban Bhattacharjee and host Conley Rasor as they interview Dr. Ciprian Ardelean. Discover the mystery of us during this monumental episode of the Science Knights! Listen live this Saturday on KVLF 98.7fm, 124…
 
Could there have been flowing oceans on venus? Join Dr. Thomas Schiller, Dr. Anirban Bhattacharjee and Dr. Sean Graham with host Conley Rasor and special guest Dr. Sukrit Ranjan as they discuss the newly discovered molecule that propts us to re-examine the possibilities of life on Venus.
 
After 44 years, there’s finally a better way to find approximate solutions to the notoriously difficult traveling salesperson problem. The post Computer Scientists Break Traveling Salesperson Record first appeared on Quanta Magazine. The post Computer Scientists Break Traveling Salesperson Record first appeared on Quanta Magazine…
 
Research hints that the energy-generating organelles of cells may play a surprisingly pivotal role in mediating anxiety and depression. The post Mitochondria May Hold Keys to Anxiety and Mental Health first appeared on Quanta Magazine. The post Mitochondria May Hold Keys to Anxiety and Mental Health first appeared on Quanta Magazine…
 
Dr Ciaccio (not a doctor) takes a look at the new coronavirus vaccine, a supposed age-reversing drug, a Japanese mining mission to an asteroid, a Chinese mining mission to the moon and the sudden collapse of the iconic Space Telescope in Arecibo, Puerto Rico, featured in movies such as Goldeneye and Contact.…
 
Astronomers are discovering that magnetic fields permeate much of the cosmos. If these fields date back to the Big Bang, they could solve a major cosmological mystery. The post The Hidden Magnetic Universe Begins to Come Into View first appeared on Quanta Magazine. The post The Hidden Magnetic Universe Begins to Come Into View first appeared on Qua…
 
It took Lisa Piccirillo less than a week to answer a long-standing question about a strange knot discovered over half a century ago by the legendary John Conway. The post Graduate Student Solves Decades-Old Conway Knot Problem first appeared on Quanta Magazine. The post Graduate Student Solves Decades-Old Conway Knot Problem first appeared on Quant…
 
George and I talk about how he learned to do what we do. He loved his classes on security, and I'm envious. He doesn't remember his classes on mathematics — I might envy that, too. We talk about how hard making good games is, a little. And we talk about how you need to think of each job as a stepping stone to the right next thing. For show no…
 
Rogue waves — enigmatic giants of the sea — were thought to be caused by two different mechanisms. But a new idea that borrows from the hinterlands of probability theory has the potential to predict them all. The post The Grand Unified Theory of Rogue Waves first appeared on Quanta Magazine. The post The Grand Unified Theory of Rogue Waves first ap…
 
Jared and I talk about his journey through all sorts of programming platforms, from the Commodore 128, through PHP to Ruby and onward. He talks about Object Oriented programming, Rails service objects and why he doesn't like classes that are just functions. He talks about how GitHub brings a little of the benefits of pair programming to the single-…
 
In this episode, Chris and I talk about the black magic of video game timing, why you should build your own package manager, why you should write what you love, why Chrome using All The Memory is a good thing and what you can learn from Porsche redesigning their whole car every four years. For show notes, links and comments see https://justtheusefu…
 
The dendritic arms of some human neurons can perform logic operations that once seemed to require whole neural networks. The post Hidden Computational Power Found in the Arms of Neurons first appeared on Quanta Magazine. The post Hidden Computational Power Found in the Arms of Neurons first appeared on Quanta Magazine…
 
In this episode, Drew and I talk about job interviews, static and dynamic languages and a little of everything career-related. For show notes, links, comments and transcripts see https://justtheusefulbits.com/jtub/drew-carpenter-static-and-dynamic-langs/
 
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