Man, I am lovin’ gulp. It was a shaky relationship at first, but I think we’ve come a long way. I’ve been working on a new website for myself to show off work I’ve done, I thought I’d give Node a try and try to embrace the node realm of tools as much as possible.

Last week started off with some C++ work. Leading me to learning makefiles, GCC, and how to use them with Sublime Text 3. I went with a simpler tool to force a better understanding on how the pieces fit together on myself.

I'm not an HR admin, a recruiter, or in any position to hire anybody unless they want to work for half a pack of Jolly Ranchers. What I am is a junior programmer who's worked at a couple of companies, and read a metric ton of developer / tech blogs (Hacker News ftw). With this limited knowledge in mind I'd like to present my hypothetical hiring process.

Sometimes I don't know how to answer people when they ask how well I know how to use a language. For example I'm a pretty fluent C# programmer, but I'm only a beginner C++ programmer. That leaves a lot of ambiguity and wiggle room. Another way of saying is that, I can write C# code, and I can fake my way through C++ coding.

I've recently become interested in Node.js, but I'm bored of writting stuff in JS. Additionally I'd like some more features to my workflow (like maybe some o [dat intelisense](

So I've recently come across this goldmine of coding wisdom [[Clean Coders](]. I've purchased, watched, and have taken some simple notes on the first episode. I really must say this is fantastic content

I don't like em! They clutter up my ipconfig read out, and add nonsese to my network config screens. Let's get rid of it. Supposedly this is a feature for developers, however I haven't found a use for it yet...