stefan: ausbildung*

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  1. I remember reading the original GitFlow article back when it first came out. I was deeply unimpressed - I thought it was a weird, over-engineered solution to a non-existent problem. I couldn't see a single benefit of using such a heavy approach. I quickly dismissed the article and continued to use Git the way I always did (I'll describe that way later in the article). Now, after having some hands-on experience with GitFlow, and based on my observations of others using (or, should I say more precisely, trying to use) it, that initial, intuitive dislike has grown into a well-founded, experienced distaste. In this article I want to explain precisely the reasons for that distaste, and present an alternative way of branching which is superior, at least in my opinion, to GitFlow in every way.
    http://www.endoflineblog.com/gitflow-considered-harmful
    Schlagwörter: , , , , von Stefan Macke (2016-01-30)
    Stimmen: 0
  2. A taxonomy of version control strategies for and against Continuous Integration
    This series of articles describes a taxonomy for different types of Feature Branching – developers working on branches in isolation from trunk – and how Continuous Integration is impacted by Feature Branching variants.
    http://www.alwaysagileconsulting.com/articles/version-control-strategies
    Schlagwörter: , , , , von Stefan Macke (2016-01-30)
    Stimmen: 0
  3. Aaron Weyenberg is the master of slide decks. Our UX Lead creates Keynote presentations that are both slick and charming—the kind that pull you in and keep you captivated, but in an understated way that helps you focus on what’s actually being said. He does this for his own presentations and for lots of other folks in the office. Yes, his coworkers ask him to design their slides, because he’s just that good.
    http://blog.ted.com/10-tips-for-better-slide-decks
    Schlagwörter: , , , von Stefan Macke (2015-10-03)
    Stimmen: 0
  4. Even though more than 20 years have passed, I still remember wondering what it would be like to finish university and start working. Up until that point, I had pretty much spent my whole life in school, with only a few, non-programming summer jobs thrown in. My expectations of what it would be like to work as a software developer were mostly correct, but there were a few surprises in the first few years, and here are the top five
    http://henrikwarne.com/2012/08/22/top...-starting-out-as-a-software-developer
    Schlagwörter: , , , von Stefan Macke (2015-10-03)
    Stimmen: 0
  5. In this article we have explained why Asp.net MVC and we will be comparing MVC with webforms.
    http://www.codeproject.com/Articles/8...fectsofbadarchitecture:-Tightcoupling
    Schlagwörter: , , , von Stefan Macke (2015-10-03)
    Stimmen: 0
  6. Eine neue Studie aus den USA belegt: Männer in Anzügen treffen die klügsten Entscheidungen. Das deckt sich überraschend passgenau mit dem, was Männer in Anzügen schon immer über sich selbst und ihresgleichen gedacht haben.
    http://www.manager-magazin.de/lifesty...-veraendern-das-denken-a-1038106.html
    Schlagwörter: , , , von Stefan Macke (2015-10-03)
    Stimmen: 0
  7. Konfiguration ist ein wichtiger Bestandteil moderner Anwendungen und erlaubt es, das Verhalten ohne Neubauen zu verändern. Wie vielfältig und unterschiedlich die dabei auftretenden Anforderungen sind, haben wir im vorherigen Teil dieser Reihe betrachtet. Diesmal wollen wir uns einige bestehende Lösungen ansehen.
    https://jaxenter.de/vielfalt-ja-stand...konfigurationsloesungen-in-java-23198
    Schlagwörter: , , , , von Stefan Macke (2015-10-03)
    Stimmen: 0
  8. When it comes to relational databases, I can’t help thinking that something is missing. They’re used everywhere. There are many different databases: from the small and useful SQLite to the powerful Teradata. But, there are only a few articles that explain how a database works. You can google by yourself “how does a relational database work” to see how few results there are. Moreover, those articles are short. Now, if you look for the last trendy technologies (Big Data, NoSQL or JavaScript), you’ll find more in-depth articles explaining how they work.
    http://coding-geek.com/how-databases-work
    Stimmen: 0
  9. Though C# has many great features, a handful could have been designed differently or omitted entirely, says Eric Lippert, who should know, because he served on the design committee. The co-author of Essential C# 6.0, Fifth Edition shares his personal top 10 (bottom 10?) C# design annoyances.
    http://www.informit.com/articles/article.aspx?p=2425867
    Schlagwörter: , , , von Stefan Macke (2015-10-03)
    Stimmen: 0
  10. Uglier than a Windows backslash, odder than ===, more common than PHP, more unfortunate than CORS, more disappointing than Java generics, more inconsistent than XMLHttpRequest, more confusing than a C preprocessor, flakier than MongoDB, and more regrettable than UTF-16, the worst mistake in computer science was introduced in 1965.
    https://www.lucidchart.com/techblog/2...the-worst-mistake-of-computer-science
    Schlagwörter: , , , von Stefan Macke (2015-10-03)
    Stimmen: 0

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