Pair programming is a popular technique in which two developers work together to ensure clean, high-quality code. Maybe you've heard of it but never put it into practice, maybe you've tried it out but you're not sure if you're doing it right, or what you're supposed to get out of it. Read on to learn what exactly pairing is, what you win when you pair and how to practice it the right way.
Edwin Lim, an experienced developer and interviewer tells you how to overcome the biggest interviewing obstacle: “team fit”:
How to present yourself as a good "fit" is a vague undertaking because interviews are inherently a people driven process that applies communication, intuition, and judgement as their primary tools.
I find the most avoidable yet very common mistake candidates make is giving disconcerting or lackluster answers about what they'd be like to work with. So, I have one essential recommendation for those interviewing.
You want to learn to code and become a professional developer. Maybe you've started taking some free online courses or maybe you're just wondering where to begin. While there are lots of different ways to learn to code and land your first engineering job, we'll layout a basic roadmap that you can use to guide you on your journey.
If you're writing your first dev resume it can be hard to figure out how to strike the right tone, what to share about your life before coding and how to highlight the skills you have while still being upfront about your beginner status.
To get some answers, we talked to professional devs who have interviewed dozens of engineering candidates about their biggest resume dos and don'ts.
Learning how to code isn't all that different than learning how to read. You wouldn't hand a kindergartner (or hopefully anyone, no offense) a copy of Infinite Jest and expect them to just figure it out. So why should you expect yourself to understand the most complex programming topics or build the coolest apps without taking the time to learn the basics?