Git 101: Git and GitHub for beginners.
Tag Archive: Engineering
You want the top talent but you’re short on funds. How can you attract the best engineers when you’re on a budget?
New to the hiring process? Scared you won’t find the best fit for your position? Intimidated to hire on technical positions as a non-technical role? Poornima has step-by-step strategies to all of your hiring concerns.
Learn about the new tech sessions added to the Women 2.0 conference, led by senior coders and UX graphic designers. They are available to all #w2sf14 attendees.
Some of the most inspiring people I met at GDC were women. During some of the Women in Gaming events throughout the week, I was able to listen to and learn from the experiences of other women who have worked diligently to expand the game development “boy’s club” into a more inclusive group.
By Brittany Oswald (Senior, Iowa State University, College of Engineering)
This March, I had the privilege of attending the Game Developers Conference in San Francisco. It may sound cheesy, but going to this conference changed my life and has solidified my desire to pursue a career in game development. The theme for the conference was “Learn. Network. Inspire.” Well, I learned, I networked, and I definitely was inspired.
eBay’s women in tech group is sponsoring tickets to women who enjoy coding or designing iOS apps.
By Jennifer Holmes (Organizer, iOSDevCamp 2012)
“Women in Tech” could mean a variety of different women, from the serious coder to the UI designer to the CEO.
Although occasionally women are in short supply in the engineering department, we are working hard to change that across the board. iOSDevCamp has always had good diversity in its attendees – and now it’s about to get a whole lot better.
eBay’s Women in Technology group is sponsoring free tickets to any women who enjoy coding or designing iPhone/iPad apps.
A femgineer discusses the Silicon Valley and women in engineering.
By Poornima Vijayashanker (Founder & CEO, BizeeBee)
In 4 days, it will be the 1 year anniversary of launching BizeeBee my second startup. When I started BizeeBee, I was determined to put in place engineering principles that I hadn’t been able to at previous companies. I also wanted to avoid a lot of bad practices that I had experienced throughout my career such as splitting the responsibilities of development and testing, and product bloat.
I know most startups like to take the quick and dirty approach to product development, and then go back and refactor or rebuild their product. That’s great and we’ve certainly refactored a lot of our code base too. But I started charging customers from