Podcast 228: chatting with Stack Overflow’s community developers
This week we chat with Adam Lear and Jon Chan, two developers who work on the community team at Stack Overflow. We grill them on the best way to measure developer productivity and what it’s like creating software for a community of tens of millions of coders, all of whom have strong opinions about how the product should work.
Jon is the team lead for Public Q&A, which is what we call the platform that hosts the 172 community sites across Stack. Adam is a senior software developer on the community team and a former community manager.
Jon describes his job these days as intercepting all the meetings, phone calls, and busy work that would keep the devs on his team from actually writing code. That, and to deliver product on time and to spec, with the hope that a predictable product pipeline is the best way to keep all stakeholders happy.
Adam spends most days writing code, although his most productive days are the ones when he deletes more than he creates. He was part of the team that helped ship our recent Dark Mode feature.
If you want to learn more about some of our plans for upcoming changes to Stack Overflow and Stack Exchange, tune in Friday for part two of this episode.Tags: community, engineering, stack exchange, stackoverflow, the stack overflow podcast
As per our softly conversation, i have attached mail retrieved by implementer head AKASH JAIN.
kindly review and consult me @ same.
1. The poverty line should be compile and execute all the file issues.
2. The issue has been cleared successfully as demonstration.
3. The control advisor has kept all the rules and regulation.
4. programmer has distinguish the matter of concern.
5. The consulted issues has been run by the mostly view of compiler.
A simple challenge (Show your work):
A 3.250 g bullet enters a wooden block with a velocity of 80.00 m/s. If it exits the block with a velocity of 20.00 m/s, what is the percent of mechanical energy lost to thermal energy due to friction?
In this case, I’ll assume all of the mechanical energy lost is due to friction.
Energy is related to the square of the Velocity E ~ V*V
The change in E will therefore be: (80*80 – 20*20) / (80 * 80) = ~94%
Can Stack Overflow developer build spam filter in this comment section?