Microsoft has added Time Travel Debugging (TTD) to the latest version of WinDbg Preview. TTD allows developers to step back and forth through code execution so they can more easily analyse the conditions leading to a failure.
Last week, Apple updated their Swift programming language to version 4. Initially released during WWDC in 2014, Swift replaced the Objective C language developers were working with to create iOS, macOS, watchOS and tvOS applications. There's a compatibility mode that supports Swift 3 code and you can combine new and old code as the previous version and the new can peacefully coexist.
If you've ever tried cooking dinner for a group, you know that coming up with something that everyone is excited about can be a bit of a challenge. Dinners at my house typically involve one person coming up with three things they would enjoy eating, and then the other person (or persons, depending on the night) choosing what they would prefer from those options.
Skillsoft has launched CodeX, a new virtual coding practice lab that provides coding exercises with embedded video content. It offers hardware labs for products from Cisco, Microsoft, VMware and CompTIA with tools such as Android Studio 2.3.3, Eclipse, Eclipse Neon, IDLE 3.4, IPython (Anaconda 4.4) and Microsoft Visual Studio.
With giant strides being made in machine learning, cloud computing, and web development, it's safe to say that the tech sector is booming. As a result, a myriad of jobs are opening up in the field—you just need some training to get your foot in the door. Now on sale for more than 90 percent off, the Ultimate Computer Science Career Bundle can get you acquainted with the essentials without breaking the bank.
The iPhone 8 is set to release soon, and the hype is real: with rumors already circulating of features like facial recognition, AR capabilities, and upgraded storage, Apple's latest release is already making some serious waves in the industry.
To get you ready for its arrival, (and the onslaught of new development opportunities are sure to come) here are some top iOS courses!
Procurement is not often seen as a strategic function in most businesses. Generally, the focus is on getting the items you need at the right time for the lowest possible cost. But that is changing as more and more scrutiny is being put on the supply chain. With concerns about environmental factors and ethical sourcing, knowing where products come from and how they get to you are also important.
A national searchable database of both locally available and online science, technology, engineering and mathematics activities is up and running. STARportal is the nation's first dedicated platform connecting students, parents and teachers with STEM events in their local community, as well as online activities.
If you're a professional photographer who assumed that slapping an obtrusive watermark across your work would protect it from being misused online, Google has some bad news for you. A team of researchers from the company has found a way to automatically and perfectly erase the watermarks used by popular stock photography organisations.
While computers are poor at creativity, they are adept at crunching through vast numbers of solutions to modern problems where there are numerous complex variables at play. Take the question of finding the best delivery plan for a distribution company -- where best to begin? How many vehicles? Which stretches of road need to be avoided at which times? If you want to get close to a sensible answer, you need to ask a computer.
iOS 11 promises big changes for the app-making world, which means now is the time to master it if you're hoping to keep pace with the industry. Thankfully, the Complete iOS 11 & Swift Developer Course can keep you on the right track with instruction from some of the web's top coding talent.
You've probably seen the Watson commercials, where what looks like a sentient box interacts with celebrities like Bob Dylan, Carrie Fisher, and Serena Williams; or doctors; or a young cancer survivor. Maybe you caught the IBM artificial intelligence technology's appearance in H&R Block's Super Bowl commercial starring Jon Hamm. "It is one of the most powerful tools our species has created. It helps doctors fight disease," Hamm says. "It can predict global weather patterns. It improves education for children everywhere. And now we unleash it on your taxes."
It started back in 1998 as an April Fool's Day gag. Written up by Larry Masinter of the Internet Engineering Task Force (IETF), error code 418 -- "I'm a teapot" -- was nothing more than a poke at the "many bad HTTP extensions that had been proposed". Despite its existence as a joke, a number of major software projects, including Node.js, ASP.NET and Google's Go language, implemented it as an Easter egg.
A recent attempt to excise the fictitious code from these projects ended up doing the opposite, cementing it as a "reserved" error by the IETF.