Deep Programming Music — Coding Skills — Night Work Chillstep

    It’s time to get serious about improving your programming skills. Let’s do it!

    1. Remind yourself how much you have to learn
    The first step in learning something is recognizing that you don’t know it. That sounds obvious, but experienced programmers remember how long it took to overcome this personal assumption.

    2. Stop trying to prove yourself right
    Novice software developers (and too many experienced ones) look at their code to admire its wonderfulness. They write tests to prove that their code works instead of trying to make it fail. Truly great programmers actively look for where they’re wrong—because they know that eventually, users will find the defects they missed.

    3. “The code works” isn’t where you stop; it’s where you start
    Great programmers know that the first iteration is just the first iteration. It works— congratulations!—but you aren’t done. Now, make it better.
    Part of that process is defining what “better” means. Is it valuable to make it faster? Easier to document? More reusable? More reliable? The answer varies with each application, but the process doesn’t.

    4. Write it three times
    First, you write the software to prove to yourself (or a client) that the solution is possible.
    The second time, you make it work.
    The third time, you make it work right.

    5. Read code. Read lots of code
    When you read others’ code, you see how someone else solved a programming problem. But don’t treat it as literature; think of it as a lesson and a challenge. To get better, ask yourself:

    6. Write code, and not just as assignments
    Working on personal programming projects has many advantages. For one, it gives you a way to learn tools and technologies that aren’t available at your current job, but which make you more marketable for the next one. Whether you contribute to an open source project or take on pro-bono work for a local community organization, you’ll gain tech skills and self-confidence. (Plus, your personal projects demonstrate to would-be employers that you’re a self-starter who never stops learning.)

    7. Work one-on-one with other developers any way you can
    When you contribute to an open source project, pay attention to the feedback you get from users and from other developers. What commonalities do you see in their criticism?
    You might be lucky enough to find a personal mentor whom you can trust to guide you in everything from coding techniques to career decisions. Don’t waste these opportunities.

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    Genre: Electronic music, Downtempo
    Style: Chillstep
    Mood: Motivating, Night, Cyber
    Duration: One Hour
    Feature: Without Lyrics

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    #HackerMusic #ProgrammingMusic #CodingMusic

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