Last month at the AkronCodeClub they selected the magic square kata, which was a new one for me. Basically, you arrange 9 unique numbers in a 3x3 grid such that they add up to the same number horizontally, vertically and diagonally. I paired up with someone else who knew C#
Although I don't use Visual Studio daily anymore, I still fire it up now and again to try something out or help with a project. It's a great IDE that's had a few hiccups along the way, but has steadily gotten better. It's a powerful tool for .NET developers, and
I’ve been learning about the Raspberry Pi for a few months, occasionally writing about it. I usually start on a laptop using JetBrains’ PyCharm IDE, which is much faster than the Pi, then move everything over when it’s done and I need to run it against the GPIO
No single person (or team) can know everything about a large codebase. Developers come and go, taking knowledge with them. Legacy code grows and mutates, as bugs are fixed and new features reluctantly touch old code. Deadlines loom, and changes aren’t adequately tested. Eventually, even when the code appears
I’ve been playing around with VS “14” and the new C# 6 features, but the default theme is burning my eyes out. I tried to install the Visual Studio 2013 Color Theme Editor, but it threw the following error: You can get around this by modifying the manifest file.
We have a particular project in our solution at work, serving as a data access layer. It contains classes with two purposes: A few generic classes that can accept a few interfaces and actually handle retrieving any requested data Many other classes implementing those few interfaces, which request specific data