A montreal-based newspaper recently released a new mobile product to read news. It’s very nice, but it cost them 40 million and took 3 years to ship, with some 100 people on the team. My company has enough experience with news corporations and other industries to know that there was a lot of waste. My associate stated on social media that he could save them millions on their next project. It’s what we specialize in: generating millions in ROI for our clients.
Most see this as a good thing, but I find the whole “we need more women speakers” speech very irritating. Too many PHP conferences are doing it. I don’t like that. I have your attention, but you may have already come up with some questions for me. Are you against diversity? Are you sexist? Do you think that women should stay at home and cook? The simple fact of my disagreeing on the topic almost inevitably lead to such assumptions. I will explain my position through personal stories.
I have recently read a blog post claiming that functional tests are not “true” tests. The author also claims that unit testing shows you where the problem is occurring, while functional testing simply identifies that a problem exists. This argument is deceptive and the conclusion dangerous. Different kinds of tests are not mutually exclusive. One is not superior to the other. They have different goals and can happily coexist. Let me explain the kinds of tests so that you could make enlightened decisions.
À télécharger absolument, le nouveau jeux Get Water
(cherchez de l’eau) de Decode Global, cette entreprise
montréalaise about non-lucratif vouée au développement par le code
informatique. Uniquement en anglais et sur plateforme Apple pour le
moment, le jeux mobile se veut une occasion de réfléchir au rôle de
l’éducation des jeunes filles êta l’accès à l’eau… En plus de
Je voulais commencer ma série d’articles sur le CELL par le thème de l’expertise (comme dans Centre d’expertise). Le hasard en a voulu autrement et j’aborde donc la série par des considérations philosophiques sur le “clash” entre l’économie de marché qui nous mène et le type d’économie de collaboration (voir le premier paragraphe de cet