Preparing for not one but two talks is really a pain. I am speaking at LinuxFest Northwest 2018 twice. Both are topics I am super interested in, however being the first talks I am giving; I feel somewhat overwhelmed. It's a good thing I didn't shoot for 3.
Adding HTTPS to your website can significantly increase your position in Google SERPs. There are however some concerns when making the switch. 302, 301 Redirects, Sitemaps, Bandwidth, Server Load, and some others. Let's discuss each really quickly and let me tell you how I screwed up tazdij.com for a couple months.
Pascal is often an overlooked or even disregarded language. I know I can't change that, but I can help you to learn and understand Pascal. Pascal is a great language to learn, and rather easy too. It reads nicely, and most of the semantics make perfect sense. I want to embark on a short journey to teach you Pascal, starting with Hello World, and ending with much more complicated application, yet to be determined. This is mainly due to the lack of my creativity.
I started my career in Software Development, writing code in Delphi. A language extending Turbo Pascal, and one of the first successful RAD environments. Now, most software engineers under 40, have probably never heard of this Language & IDE. Why is that? I have certainly have my opinions about this but no data. Anyone who has used Delphi to develop applications will know, it had huge benefits, and potentially still does. But the real question here, is: Does anyone want to hire a Pascal Programmer? Can you continue your career, or more specifically, is there a way I can continue my career, as a Pascal Programmer?
I am super excited to be going to Linux Fest North West 2018, this year. It is a conference/event I have wanted to attend for several years now. Not only to I get to attend, I will be presenting twice, during the conference. I am not sure what craziness caused the coordinators to think that was a good idea. Anyway, I am stoked. Let's discuss Pseudo-Bundle Based Package Management & Creating a VM for a Programming Language.