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  1. Post
    #51
    how about wget --reverse-polarity ?

  2. Post
    #52
    Add this to the list of CMS's, once you get the hang of it you'll love it's category handling system (called taxonomies).

    Drupal: (PHP) http://drupal.org/

  3. Post
    #53
    Infrequently asked Questions in comp.lang.c: http://www.lysator.liu.se/c/c-iaq.html (humour)

    C++ STL library reference: http://www.sgi.com/tech/stl/table_of_contents.html
    Boost C++ libraries: http://boost.org/libs/libraries.htm
    Dr Dobb's C++: http://www.ddj.com/cpp/

  4. Post
    #54
    Would anyone care to post new useful links?

  5. Post
    #55
    Great book for learning assembly (IA32). Assumes no prior programming experience! http://savannah.nongnu.org/projects/pgubook/

  6. Post
    #56
    yahoooo... cooool.. now i have a lot of references for learning on how to create a site...thanks..thanks..thanks..

  7. Post
    #57
    vim.org
    pastebin.com

  8. Post
    #58
    Notepad++

    Notepad++ is a free (as in "free speech" and also as in "free beer") source code editor and Notepad replacement that supports several languages. Running in the MS Windows environment, its use is governed by GPL Licence.
    Google Webmaster guidlines

    Following these guidelines will help Google find, index, and rank your site.
    For SEO:
    SEOMoz
    SEOBook.com
    Matt Cutts Blog - he works for Google
    Google Adwords Learning Center
    Google Conversion University

  9. Post
    #59
    Hampton wrote:
    Dunno. However, I'm sure as hell not going to let my ignorance stop me from quickly pumping out some ideas:

    * Python encourages developing clean, clear and well-documented code in a fast and efficient fashion = no job security for the programmer.

    * Java is a competing high-level OO language with a lot of marketing muscle / hype behind it.

    * Python has an unusual indented syntax which can be annoying to edit in a text editor not designed to support the language.

    * When you say the word "interpreted" to a lot of programmers they think of BASIC and their eyes kind of glaze over.

    * Most programs are written in C or C++ so that's what everyone learns and uses.
    Another item to note is that python is a scripted/interpreted language and you need the python interpreter install on the computer before you can execute the scripts. There are tools like py2exe that will bundle the interpreter and create a ".exe" file for a more portable windows program.

    One item I did find was that there wasn't a clear explanation as to how you make attributes and methods private or protected.

    Python is widely used but mainly in unix type projects where the interpreter is often bundled with the distribution.

    It is very powerful and I find it extremely useful for automating part of my work where a coded solution is possible. For more windows like programing the wxPython add-in is nicer to work with than TkInter (personal preference)


  10. Post
    #61
    A really great language agnostic resource is stackoverflow.

    As the OP mentioned CSS, a must have introductory book on this subject is CSS Mastery: Advanced Web Standard Solutions.

    If you are doing any web development you need firefox with the following extensions installed:
    Firebug
    Webdeveloper toolbar
    SEO for firefox

    Fiddler is useful too, especially if you are doing any AJAX development as it makes inspecting your AJAX requests a breeze.

    Cheers!

  11. Post
    #62
    I've been trying to get up to speed again/upskill or even get started on several new languages, mainly HTML (I've done stuff with this and CSS before but would like to take it up a notch with Javascript and maybe learn abit more about HTML5), XML, PHP, SQL, C++ (Have had some basic experience with C++ but my coding has generally centered on web stuff.) I notice there hasn't been a post in here for a LONG while so I was just wondering how many of these resources are actually reputable? There's no sort of up to date list in the op. I ask especially because several posters reccomend the w3school website which I also saw at first and thought looked good, then I saw: http://w3fools.com/ and had to wonder...They provide some good secondary sources like google for CSS/Javascript but I'm still wondering about the languages I am much less versed in such as XML, PHP, SQL...I ask because I see alot of IT jobs asking for some of this even if it isn't the focus. I did IT, but I really tended to stick to the managerial courses other than doing a decent bit relating to HTML. See someone slamming Python a while back, though I see its listed by Google in their online tuts. I can't see myself learning all of XML, PHP, SQL...Any reccomendations on which one to start on, or just to brush up on my C++?

    Really keen to hear some peoples opinions! Gonna repost this in a new topic if noone checks this thread anymore!

  12. Post
    #63
    first post of the year!


    when asking a question:

    if it's javascript, post a jsfiddle
    for sql, post a sqlfiddle
    for html/css upload the files somewhere and post a link

  13. Post
    #64
    Sorry if this was already posted, free lectures from Harvard:

    http://cs50.tv/2011/fall/

    Introduction to the intellectual enterprises of computer science and the art of programming. This course teaches students how to think algorithmically and solve problems efficiently.

    Topics include abstraction, algorithms, encapsulation, data structures, databases, memory management, security, software development, virtualization, and websites. Languages include C, PHP, and JavaScript plus SQL, CSS, and HTML.

    Problem sets inspired by real-world domains of biology, cryptography, finance, forensics, and gaming. Designed for concentrators and non-concentrators alike, with or without prior programming experience.
    Thought someone might find it useful.

  14. Post
    #65
    Free mongodb courses. I just finished M101P Mongodb for Python developers and thought it excellent.

    Two scoops of Django. A recently released Django book. One of those cookbook types with "recipes", best practices and recommended modules. I didn't learn a great deal but I thought it was a great book and would highly recommend to someone coming to Django/python from another language.

    Huge list of free programming books

    Learn C/Python/Ruby/Regex/SQL the hard way books by Zed Shaw (free html online)

  15. Post
    #66

  16. Post
    #67
    www.fontsquirrel.com

    Not strictly programming, but a very useful resource for anyone who often deals with custom fonts on websites. Its become my font go-to site now. Includes font-face kits with a lot of fonts, and makes lisencing for websites very clear.

  17. Post
    #68
    Thought I'd post this here, have to remove the censoring though, just a site with heaps of resources on plenty of languages

    http://programming-mother****er.com/

  18. Post
    #69
    For hardcore developer training check out _http://www.pluralsight.com
    Not free but worth it!

  19. Post
    #70
    "A badass list of frontend development resources"

    https://gist.github.com/dypsilon/5819504

    it truly is quite badass; a really exhaustive list.

  20. Post
    #71
    csikh wrote:
    "A badass list of frontend development resources"

    https://gist.github.com/dypsilon/5819504

    it truly is quite badass; a really exhaustive list.
    I discovered this yesterday.

    IT IS AMAZING!

    BTW new bookmark is https://github.com/dypsilon/frontend-dev-bookmarks