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Alan Skorkin's Blog: Software As A Destination vs Software As A Journey
Sursa: http://www.phpdeveloper.org | Marti 11 Mai 2010 10:23 | 364 accesari

In a new post to his blog today Alan Skorkin compares two ways of thinking about developing software - either as a destination or as a journey.

There are two fundamental ways of looking at software development. One is all about the final product and the direct benefits you can get from it. The other is all about the lessons you learn from the process of building the software. I call them software as a destination and software as a journey. Historically speaking and even into the present day, the majority of companies that build any kind of software are 'software as a destination' companies.

He notes that, despite the company's stance on the software that's developed, most developers are more in the "journey" category and want to enjoy what they do and to evolve in their skills as they move through their career. Therein lies some of the problems with t

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Alan Skorkin's Blog: Software As A Destination vs Software As A Journey
Sursa: http://www.phpdeveloper.org | Marti 11 Mai 2010 10:23 | 292 accesari

In a new post to his blog today Alan Skorkin compares two ways of thinking about developing software - either as a destination or as a journey.

There are two fundamental ways of looking at software development. One is all about the final product and the direct benefits you can get from it. The other is all about the lessons you learn from the process of building the software. I call them software as a destination and software as a journey. Historically speaking and even into the present day, the majority of companies that build any kind of software are 'software as a destination' companies.

He notes that, despite the company's stance on the software that's developed, most developers are more in the "journey" category and want to enjoy what they do and to evolve in their skills as they move through their career. Therein lies some of the problems with t

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Brandon Savage's Blog: The Fallacy of Sunk Cost
Sursa: http://www.phpdeveloper.org | Marti 11 Mai 2010 9:35 | 355 accesari

Brandon Savage has a new post about something that some developers out there factor into their development estimates from the beginning and others are just learning how to adjust to - the sunk cost that can be associated with writing code.

Last week, I began working on something that didn't pan out. For whatever reason, I went down the wrong path, and ultimately abandoned the task I was working on. In discussing it with my boss, he mentioned to me that it was better to realize early on that something wouldn't work than to trudge onward, insisting that it be finished due to the "sunk cost" of the time already spent.

There's two sides to this story - one in which the application continues to be developed and takes up more
Citeste mai mult | Comentarii (0) | Salveaza | Brandon Savage's Blog: The Fallacy of Sunk Cost Brandon Savage's Blog: The Fallacy of Sunk Cost la Digg.com 

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Brandon Savage's Blog: The Fallacy of Sunk Cost
Sursa: http://www.phpdeveloper.org | Marti 11 Mai 2010 9:35 | 315 accesari

Brandon Savage has a new post about something that some developers out there factor into their development estimates from the beginning and others are just learning how to adjust to - the sunk cost that can be associated with writing code.

Last week, I began working on something that didn't pan out. For whatever reason, I went down the wrong path, and ultimately abandoned the task I was working on. In discussing it with my boss, he mentioned to me that it was better to realize early on that something wouldn't work than to trudge onward, insisting that it be finished due to the "sunk cost" of the time already spent.

There's two sides to this story - one in which the application continues to be developed and takes up more
Citeste mai mult | Comentarii (0) | Salveaza | Brandon Savage's Blog: The Fallacy of Sunk Cost Brandon Savage's Blog: The Fallacy of Sunk Cost la Digg.com 

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Liip Blog: phpDay Italy
Sursa: http://www.phpdeveloper.org | Marti 11 Mai 2010 8:12 | 335 accesari

On the Liip blog there's a recent post talking about an upcoming PHP-related conference happening in Corropoll, Italy - phpDay.

More than any year this May is packed with exciting web conferences all around Europe and this year's Italian phpDay conference promises to be one of them. From May 13th to 15th the Italian PHP user group (GrUSP) will host the phpDay conference in the lovely town of Corropoli on the adriatic coast.

This year's event is focusing more on quality assurance and helping developers write better code. The author Memi Beltrame will be presenting a talk on how to handle projects when they get to a larger size than the average and some strategies of how to deal with them. Other speakers include
Citeste mai mult | Comentarii (0) | Salveaza | Liip Blog: phpDay Italy Liip Blog: phpDay Italy la Digg.com 

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Liip Blog: phpDay Italy
Sursa: http://www.phpdeveloper.org | Marti 11 Mai 2010 8:12 | 330 accesari

On the Liip blog there's a recent post talking about an upcoming PHP-related conference happening in Corropoll, Italy - phpDay.

More than any year this May is packed with exciting web conferences all around Europe and this year's Italian phpDay conference promises to be one of them. From May 13th to 15th the Italian PHP user group (GrUSP) will host the phpDay conference in the lovely town of Corropoli on the adriatic coast.

This year's event is focusing more on quality assurance and helping developers write better code. The author Memi Beltrame will be presenting a talk on how to handle projects when they get to a larger size than the average and some strategies of how to deal with them. Other speakers include
Citeste mai mult | Comentarii (0) | Salveaza | Liip Blog: phpDay Italy Liip Blog: phpDay Italy la Digg.com 

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Python 3.1: Strings and Quotes
Sursa: http://www.devshed.com/ | Marti 11 Mai 2010 8:00 | 363 accesari

In this second part of a three-part series that introduces you to Python, you'll learn about the importance of strings, how they work, and why Python uses three different kinds of quote marks. It is excerpted from the book Beginning Python: Using Python 2.6 and Python 3.1,, written by James Payne, Developer Shed Editor-in-Chief (Wrox, 2010; ISBN: 0470414634).
- If you like what you're reading here, you can find it at Wrox or purchase the entire book at Amazon.What is a String?A string is one of several data types that exist within the Python language. A data type, as the name implies, is a category that a particular type of data fits into. Every type o...
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Community News: Latest PECL Releases for 05.11.2010
Sursa: http://www.phpdeveloper.org | Marti 11 Mai 2010 7:02 | 293 accesari

Latest PECL Releases:
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Community News: Latest PECL Releases for 05.11.2010
Sursa: http://www.phpdeveloper.org | Marti 11 Mai 2010 7:02 | 315 accesari

Latest PECL Releases:
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Two Types of MySQL Users
Sursa: http://www.mysqlperformanceblog.com | Luni 10 Mai 2010 18:57 | 338 accesari

In comments to my previous post I got number number of comments saying if MySQL would not have multiple storage engine interface it would not allow people to do various very cool stuff. And I agree with this. The question is how cool you want your database operation to be ? Visiting [...]
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Court Ewing's Blog: The Best Models are Easy Models
Sursa: http://www.phpdeveloper.org | Luni 10 Mai 2010 15:51 | 263 accesari

In a recent post to his blog Court Ewing talks about what he sees as one of the most important parts of any framework-based application - good, easy models that are simple to use and well structured.

By treating your models as nothing more than a place to dump your data, you are doing yourself and your application a severe disservice; your business logic is going to be scattered throughout the rest of your application, and you will have a progressively more difficult time as you try to maintain and build upon your existing system. Do not fall into the anemic model trap.

He gives examples of good models (based on how Doctrine 2 handles them) to wo

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Court Ewing's Blog: The Best Models are Easy Models
Sursa: http://www.phpdeveloper.org | Luni 10 Mai 2010 15:51 | 309 accesari

In a recent post to his blog Court Ewing talks about what he sees as one of the most important parts of any framework-based application - good, easy models that are simple to use and well structured.

By treating your models as nothing more than a place to dump your data, you are doing yourself and your application a severe disservice; your business logic is going to be scattered throughout the rest of your application, and you will have a progressively more difficult time as you try to maintain and build upon your existing system. Do not fall into the anemic model trap.

He gives examples of good models (based on how Doctrine 2 handles them) to wo

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Inspiring Music Playlist for Web Designers n. 05
Sursa: http://woork.blogspot.com | Luni 10 Mai 2010 15:26 | 310 accesari

The issue number 5 of our weekly playlist for web designers.
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FlashCache: first experiments
Sursa: http://www.mysqlperformanceblog.com | Luni 10 Mai 2010 15:07 | 332 accesari

I wrote about FlashCache there, and since that I run couple benchmarks, to see what performance benefits we can expect.For initial tries I took sysbench oltp tests ( read-only and read-write) and case when data fully fits into L2 cache.I made binaries for FlashCache for CentOS 5.4, kernel 2.6.18-164.15, you can download it from our [...]
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Community News: PHPBenelux Organizes TestFest 2010 (June 5th)
Sursa: http://www.phpdeveloper.org | Luni 10 Mai 2010 14:04 | 291 accesari

The PHPBenelux group has officially announced the TestFest event they'll be holding for this year on June 5th (2010).

It has become a tradition for PHPBenelux to organize our instance of PHP TestFest, and this year will be no different! All PHP developers are invited to joinus again this year for PHP TestFest 2010, which will take place in Maastricht on Saturday June 5th. Participating in the TestFest is completely free and open for everyone, members and non-members.

The only requirement is that participants must bring their own equipment to work on and that you have at least a little experience with writing PHP (you'll need it for the tests). This year's event will take place at Hoogbrugstraat 1 in Maastricht and will start around 10am and go until 4pm to try to get as many tests done as possible. Don't worry if you don't know how to write the tests - there'll be plenty of people to show you how!

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