Explain software code

Saving the QR Code  October 24, 2017 – 04:19 am
QR Codes for Smartphones The first time I used the mobile barcode known as a QR Code, I was disappointed. The code was for a product at a local retailer. Instead of an offer, a list of innovative uses, or even product instructions, I was taken to a screen to register for their newsletter. Why would I register for their newsletter when I wasn’t even sure I liked their product yet? I didn’t register.

 

I tried a few other codes that I found in magazines, at coffee shops and even from direct mailings. Not one of them impressed me. In fact, they were such a disappointment I disregarded QR codes as something that had potential, but wouldn’t be useful until marketers stopped thinking about themselves and started thinking about their CUSTOMER.

 

On July 17, 2012 eMarketer posted,  QR Codes Aren’t Giving Consumers What They Want. The post and accompanying report backed up my feelings on QR codes with metrics. It seems that although the percentage of US adults who use smart phones continues to grow, thereby growing the total market for QR code usage, a full 60% of people who scanned a QR code in 2011 did so only once (data from International mobile payments and marketing company Mobio). That 60% doesn’t even take into account users like myself  who either due to curiosity,  or because it’s part of their job, give new technology and tools a second, third, even forth try before putting it to rest. When you take these users into account, I would venture to guess that the percentage of QR code users who are dissatisfied or uninspired with the experience is much higher than 60%.

Source: Strategy E-ssentials

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Own business tips

As I mentioned in an earlier posting - you can get free vistaprint.com business cards but they put their advertising on the card which is a bit of a bummer. But, people do not judge you by your cards, but your work but..... I have used blank cards (with a crear cut edge) to design and print my own cards. This way you can change telephone numbers and other data if need be, and different cards for...graphical explanation is the best method - I think.
Another important point is protecting your work. Everything steals from everybody these days and the difficulty is trying to prove it was yours in the first place. An affordable site to register your work (and source code) I've been using this for the past year, and it has helped to give me some sense of security.
Aloha,
Jake

This is twice in 2 days that I've had to

Explain that I failed Music 101. lol Classic rock I DO like!
I just put together web sites and then maintain them with new information as needed. I use JavaScript and HTML - but I also use an interface that does much of the simple coding for me. I only really need to code some of the more complicated things.
Actually, the bulk of the work is in setting the sites up -- the monthly ma...ead is likely to be flagged off as soon as the forum wakes up. Non auto-related chit- chat if frowned on in here. Auto discussions only! lol You'll probably want to repost your question later anyway -- so one of those guys can help you with your carb issue. But, check this thread first after work just in case someone answers here. Sorry I couldn't help you with it.
Have a good day at work!

No, let me explain why.

People who succeed in Computer Science have a natural inquisitiveness and act upon it. By the time you are 30, you should have already done enough in your spare time where you can do what a CS major does right out of college. If so, you don't need a CS degree.
If you are 30, and you haven't done that, well, then, you are screwed. Because once you get out of college, your competition will b...s computers.
While I think CS is the greatest major out there in terms of creativity, challenge, flexibility, and advancement for a career, it really only suits a certain subset of people. You have to ask yourself if you are part of that subset? Would you enjoy tyring to debug a piece of Java code for hours on end? Do you stare a piece of software and want to know the inner workings of it?

Umm, read the license?

1. We prefer open source, and tend not to use proprietary, unless there is absolutely no open-source alternative, and developing in house would take too long. In which case we pony up the money and buy a license. It's trivial to check for the license of what you are using. Both open-source and proprietary software are very vocal about their license. I have yet to see _any_ piece of software avai...ts, which test how well you apply your knowledge to solve the kind of issues the REAL WORLD has to deal with. They would have the same rules the workplace has: students may (1) google anything online, (2) read any book/note, and (3) ask another student any question that can be answered in 5 minutes or less. This is fair approximation of what your co-worker will give you, before saying he's busy.

How to deconstruct almost anything

My post modern adventure
'Academics get paid for being clever, not for being right.'
- Donald Norman
This is the story of one computer professional's explorations in the world of postmodern literary criticism. I'm a working software engineer, not a student nor an academic nor a person with any real background in the humanities. Consequently, I've approached the whole subject ...lation are enormous. It is clear to me that the humanities are not going to emerge from the jungle on their own. I think that the task of outreach is left to those of us who retain some connection, however tenuous, to what we laughingly call reality. We have to go into the jungle after them and rescue what we can. Just remember to hang on to your sense of humor and don't let them intimidate you.

Significant amendments to the North Carolina Beer Franchise Law  — Lexology
The bill strengthens the definition of “brand” as pertains to beer, by codifying the definition that currently exists in the North Carolina Administrative Code, 4 NCAC 2T.0103, within the statutes of the Beer Franchise Law. The codification of this …

O'Reilly Media Beautiful Code: Leading Programmers Explain How They Think (Theory in Practice (O'Reilly))
Book (O'Reilly Media)

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