We chat about quantum computing, the worst bugs we've seen, and why CSS is such a plate of scrambled eggs.
We chat about programming with ADHD, our most embarrassing programming mistakes, and spacecraft navigation.
As a computer science professor, I encourage students to learn from mistakes, whether their own, mine, or famous examples. I feel it’s time to shine a light on my own mistakes to keep myself humble and in the hope that someone can learn from them.
Learn about the Great Molasses Flood of 1919, a fake boyfriend app, and how to stay productive while working from home.
The majority of developers we surveyed say they code for fun. At the same time, burnout is a big issue in the industry. We crunch the numbers on how Stack Overflow gets used during weekends.
We go behind the scenes with two developers who create the coding questions for the annual Hacker Cup.
“We had lots and lots of information scattered across various systems.” They tried many tools, but they all came up short. Then they heard about Teams.
The impetus to provide an estimate for development work most often comes from non-developer stakeholders in your organization. Learning to do it well can improve collaboration and coordination across departments, making everyone happier and more productive.
Stack Overflow's new CEO talks about his introduction to computer science, his vision for the company, and how his kids are learning to code.
This is the first in an ongoing series from developers expressing their opinions on various topics in the software engineering and computer science world. The opinions expressed here are solely those of the author. If you disagree, drop a comment and let us know your take—respectfully, of course. I suspect that a lot of people…