Are you a data scientist?
If yes. Well, then you must be feeling pretty damn “sexy”.
Sexy doing the hottest job of the century. Sexy being in the highest position, Sexy of being considered as a most demanded person. Sexy dealing with glamorous artificial intelligence, machine learning, big data, and all. Sexy earning around $13K to $120K per year. Sexy living your dream life while doing your so-called dream job.
Well, I hate to break it to you but you aren’t… sexy anymore.
“You know what your problem is, it’s that you haven’t seen enough movies — all of life’s riddles are answered in the movies.” — Steve Martin
Good movies not only take us on a rollercoaster ride of emotions or entertain us they a lot more than that — if we try to draw some inspiration from the story and characters and become open to the experience.
They inspire us, make us appeal to greater things, and strive higher to become who we want to be. And being a programmer, obviously needs creativity, productivity, and inspiration and what could be the…
“You gotta run more than your mouth to escape the treadmill of mediocrity. A true hustler jogs during the day, and sleepwalks at night.” — Jarod Kintz
This quote is basically a reminder that when you exit the loophole of mediocrity then only you’ll be as successful as you want to be.
A side hustle is a great use of time. Isn’t it?
I mean who wouldn’t love to generate a good amount of money while not having to bang their head against their office desk — and especially when the pay is going all the way up to six…
Perhaps Nick Morgan summed it up the best:
Below are few cool HTML tricks which you can use to build a truly dynamic website.
An image map is basically an image with clickable areas. We can use that clickable area to link to other parts of the webpages, to documents, or to a new link.
Well, not everyone is aware of the fact that the
Mustafa Thamer has said, “Python feels like a big hammer and coding tasks look like nails.”
Named after a TV show called “Monty Python’s Flying Circus”, Python has been one of almost every beginner in the programming world since its inception.
According to a recent report of the TIOBE index Python currently sits at the #2nd position. And a survey from JetBrains states that 85% of the python developers use it as their main language as opposed to 15% who use it as a secondary language and not to mention, Indeed.com …
Named after a TV show called “Monty Python’s Flying Circus”, Python was founded by developer Guido van Rossum in February 1991. And since its release in the early 1990s, Python has been one of almost every beginner in the programming world.
According to StackOverflow Trends Python is the fastest-growing programming language and sits at the #2nd position according to the TIOBE index report of May 2021.
The canonical, “Python is a great first language”, elicited, “Python is a great last language!” — Noah Spurrier
It is widely used by popular companies like Youtube, Google, Facebook, Netflix, Instagram, etc. — and…
After graduating from Standford University in 1988, Reed Hastings took his first job at Adaptive Technology — but only to end up leaving it after three years to start his first company named Pure Software.
But as the company began to grow faster, Hastings found running the business very challenging and even asked the board to replace him, but only ended up getting refused.
In 1997, when Pure Software merged with Atria Software, that is when Hasting met his co-founder Marc Randolph.
But because of integration issues between the two companies, Hastings decided to leave the company while Randolph started…
“I am a Python developer!”
“Dude, C++ is the best!”
“I love Java!”
Most programmers might have heard statements like these and probably have said it too. In today’s programming world of a limitless number of languages, most of us preferably choose our favorite language — one which tempts us the most — and then stick to it alone.
But the question is: Can someone really become a successful developer only knowing a single programming language?
Despite being proficient in one particular language, the increasing demand for flexible programming in today’s emerging industry may be putting these developers at an…
Paul Graham once said, “You need three things to create a successful startup: to start with good people, to make something customers actually want, and to spend as little money as possible.”
However, as much as his theory is true to create a successful startup, there are dozen of other factors that influence a startup’s success.
Bill Gross, an American businessman and a founder of a lot of start-ups like Idealab, Knowledge Adventure, Yahoo, Search Marketing, etc — in one of his TED talks highlighted the five key attribute that makes a startup successful.
“In the last 20 years, we…
Doing what I HAVE to — so that I can do what I WANT to…